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(VIEMGRV 

RECALL 




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LIBERAL ARTS a SCIENCES 



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Prolessor Nichols lectures to his class after writ- 
ing on the board. 



18 College Of LAS 




Objects from periodic charts to typewriters ore 
used in LAS 



This college represents majors in all fields of 
study including basic economics. 





Dr. Dawn teaches one of his math classes token 
by students in this college 



College Of LAS 19 



EDUCATION 




Professor Silvers lectures to his interested class 

Befh Howard is caught in action while student 
teaching at North Central. 



20 College Of Educotion 




Mark Hamilton helps a student with his dissec- 
tion while student tedching at North Central. 

These educdtion students spend time on both 
sides of the lecture. 





Butler University's College of Educa- 
tion, headed by Dean Joseph Lam- 
berti, employs instructors who prepare 
students in undergraduate and gra- 
duate work programs. 

Students in this college con take 
courses in Elementary and Early Child- 
hood Education, Secondary Educa- 
tion, Reading, Special Education, Busi- 
ness Education and Office Administra- 
tion, Library Medio Services, Physical 
Education, and Educational Adminis- 
tration. 

by Kevin Kuharic 



Brenda Lawrence looks like she enjoys student 
teaching at Grondview Elementary. 



College Of Education 21 



BUSINESS 





This group of interested students gives their full 
attention to the professor 



Working with computers and helping each oth- 
er IS very important in business. 




22 College Of Business 







Working on computers is part of ttiese students' 
routines. 



College Of Business 23 



UNIVERSITY COLLEGE 




24 University College 




This class looks very interested in the lecture of 
their professor 



Dance classes ore offered to fill the university's 
physical education requirement. 





University College 25 



PHARMACY 




Hands-on experience is very important in this 
mapr. 



26 College Of Ptiormocy 





Learning to use equipment is very necessary in 

ttiis major 



College of Pharmacy 27 



FINE ARTS 






Mark Roberds spends many hours rehearsing 
and practicing his music. 

A "backside" view of one of the many dance 
classes. 




28 College Of Fine Arts 



Pairiece Roulette practices her flute in one of 
thf- many practice rooms 





Strength and endurance are important to these 
dedicated dancers 

Derek Reid and Mary Coffey work out at the 
borre during a rehearsal. 



College Of Fine Arts 29 



COMMISSION ON THE FUTURE OF BUTLER 

UNIVERSITY 



kf ":_ 





Trustee Thomas E Reilly. Jr., who is also the 

chairman of the Commission, greets Mr and 

Mrs Howard L, Shearon at the mougral 

banquet. Shearon is a member of the Business 

Administration task force and works for Ernst 

and Whinney. 

Henry Abts, a 1941 graduate of Butler, 

commients at the Business Administration Task 

Force meeting Abts is Vice-President for 

Colurribus Bank and Trust of Indiana. 







--...J4 




30 Commission 



Facilitator Dean Paul Valliere addresses 
concerns at the University College and Core 
Curriculum Task Force Meeting, 

Edward Southwick (center) of Eli Lilly and 
Company takes notes along with Shirley 
Copple on President Johnson's remarks at the 
Holcomb Research Institute Task Force 
Meeting. 




D. David Brown, General Manager of the 
Boston Ballet Company and former donee 
major and 71 graduate of Butler, discusses 
marketing strategies for the Fine Arts Task 
Force. 

Vice-Ctiairman for the Liberal Arts and 
Sciences Task Force, Jack Dustman records 
questions that the task force should address. 



Commission 31 



ADMINISTRATION 




John G. Johnson 


Dr. Thomas J. Hegarty 


Herbert L. Jones 


Dr. Paul Parker 


Aiyce Dressier 


Presideni 


Vice President of 


Vice President of 


Vice President of 


Associate Vice President 




Academic Affairs 


University Relations 


Student Affairs 


of Business Affairs 




Dr. David M. Silvers 


Grace Mullen 


Steven J. Bushouse 


Dr. Louis F. Chenette 


Dr. Dale Doerr 


Associate Vice President 


Administrative Assistdnt 


Dean of Admissions and 


Dean of the Jordan 


Dean of the Pharmacy 


of Graduate Studies and 




Financioi Aid 


College of Fine Arts 


College 


Research 












Dr. Richard Martin 

Dean of Extended Programs 



Dr. Patricia K. Meszaros 

Dean of the College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences 



Dr. Paul Valliere 

Dean of University College 



Sally Walker 

Dean of Students 



Dr. Robert Wirthlin 

Dean of the College of 
Business (1st Semester) 



32 Administration 



ADMINISTRATION 




Jill Apple Joseph L. Collier 

Director of Admissions for Director of Graduate and 

Volunteer Recruiting International Admissions 



Sandy Flowers 

Director of Student 
Activities 



Duke Haddad Joanne Hairston-Jones 

Director of Annual Programs Director of Residential Life 




Robert Kirsch 

Director of the Drug and 
Alcotiol Program 



John Kondelick 

Director of Irwin Library 



Edwin Lyon 

Director of Physical Plant 



Tom McTamney 

Bookstore Manager 



James PritcheH 

Director of Undergraduate 
Admissions 




Chris Theofanis 

Director of Community 
Relations 



Robin Williams 

Director of Intramurals and 
Recreation 



Teddi Joyce 

Assistant Director of 
Admissions 



Carroll Kirchner 

Assistant Director of 
Admissions 



Dee Thompson 

Assistant Director of 
Admissions 



Administration 33 



FACULTY 




Howard G. Beatzhold 

Head of English Department 



James Berger 

Pharmacology 



James Berry 

Zoology 



Bruce BIgelow 

Geography 




Roger Boop 

Education 



Lawrence Bradley 

English 



James Briscoe 

Music 



Susan Cabat 

English 




Larry Carter 

Mathematics 



Dr. David Reddick looks like he's hard at work 
looking over his students' journalism projects. 



34 Faculty 



FACULTY 




Malcom Clark 

Religion 



John Colbert 

Music 



William Dawn 

Marketing 



Milton Farber 

History 




Royce Flood 

Speecti 



Barbara Greenburg 

Ptiysicol Education 



Rictiard Guyer 

Education 



Benjamin Haddox 

Sociology 




Xandra Hamilton 

Physical Education 



Dean Ptilllipe discusses the radio and television 
department's requirements to a prospective 
student 



Faculty 35 



FACULTY 




Robert Hessong 

Education 



Harry Hicks 

Accounting 



William Hochkeppel 

Music 



Janos Horvath 

Economics 




Monique Hyde 

Foreign Language 




Duane Leatherman 

Mattiematics 



TerrI Johnson is always ready to talk to any 
journalism student who may stop in for advice. 



36 Faculty 



FACULTY 




Cindy Loser 

Speech 



Robert Main 

Economics 



Micliael Maioney Joseph Margheggiani 

Zoology Accounting 




Richard Miller 

Zoology 



Carol Myers 

Physical Education 



William Neher 

Head of Speech 
Department 



KaJ L. Nielsen 

Head of Mathematics 
Department 




Florence Phaiss 

Foreign Language 



Dr. Neher is dressed for the weather since he has 
a long walk from his new office in Robertson Hall 
to his Jordan class room. 



Faculty 37 



FACULTY 




Joanne Rice 

English 



Sarah Sanders 

Pharmacy 



Ena Goodrich-Shelley 

Education 



Katherine Smith 

Speech 




Jeanne VanTyle 

Pharmacy 



W. Kent VanTyle 

Pharmacy 



Martha Waller 

English 



William Walsh 

English 




Dr. Clark is hard at work grading the religion 
papers that were just turned in. 



Martha Zetzl 

Education 



38 Faculty 




Orie Loukes 

Director HRI 



Thomas Armentano 

Research Scientist 



Aly ElKadi 

Research Scientist 




Darrell Fishel 

Research Scientist 



Bruce McCune 

Research Scientist 



Eric Menges 

Research Scientist 



There is a mysterious building on But- 
ler's campus that no one knows much 
about. Students and faculty enter its 
doors to go to the Science Library, 
Computer Center, classrooms, or of- 
fices. But not many people know what 
really goes on within its walls. 

This building is the Holcomb Research 
Institute, established as a division of 
Butler University in 1974. The purpose of 
this mysterious facility is to undertake 
and finance scientific research, train 
both undergraduate and graduate 
students, and to publicize the findings 
of its research. 

Several of the issues under study at 
the Institute include the water sci- 
ences, biotic resources, and environ- 
mental economics and policy analysis. 

Many people never think about HRI 
or why it's here. But when you stop to 
consider that Butler is a smaller, private 
institution, we should feel privileged to 
have our own research facility right on 
campus. 

By: Cindy Lee 




Pat Mulr 

Research Scientist 



Richard Rice 

Research Scientist 



P. Srlnlvasan 

Research Scientist 



Paul Van der Heijde 

Research Scientist 



Holcomb Research Institute 39 



V-. 



First Week Welcomes Freshmen 



Lost in a boundless sea of nometogs, 
semi-abandoned by my parents, and 
destined to attend a lecture on Nucle- 
ar War. Nuclear Peace, I arrived at 
Butler University on August 27, 1984. 

Orientation was no easy task. I was 
handed a shiney new folder full of infor- 
mation, a key that was too small to 
keep track of, and an unimpressive 
flimsy piece of paper which dictated 
where (or if) I was to eat. 

As my parents left, I clutched my 
new roommate as we fearfully tried to 
find "the moll." A vague term, but 
after a fruitless search for an L.S, Ayres, 
we decided that "the moll" must be 
the tent in the middle of the yard. 

After eating our first meal, we con- 
sulted our "Orientation Week Sched- 
ule" — the most authoritative book 
next to the Bible. We discovered that 
we were to have been in a place 
called Jordan Hall ten minutes before. I 
checked my eight color map and 
found "Jordan College of Fine Arts" 
next to the Pharmacy Building. We hur- 
ried over to find — an empty room. 

Once we found the right room, we 
began the first of what seemed to be 
several thousand group meetings; ori- 
entation group, residence hall unit, 
academic advising, and rush meet- 
ings. 

By the time my meetings hod begun, 
I was tired of hearing speakers; I broke 
the monotony by competing in the ar- 
cade tournament, going to the Ross 
Hall Ice Cream Social, playing volley- 
ball and Softball on the moll, and danc- 
ing to a live band at Lilly Hall. 

Finally, when I felt as if I was about to 
pass out from exhaustion, the week 
ended — just in time to leave for 
Freshman Camp! 

By: Jill Nelson 



42 Orientation 





Mismatched shoes tell Jim Kapp that he has far 
go n the get acquainted game at Freshman 
jmp 

Heading in for a landing oft scum pond Carrie 
^ nampion and Dave Sigmund steer carefully as 
follow campers are soon to follow 




Though no one knew quite what to 
expect, freshman camp '84 proved to 
be an intellectual and fun filled time. 
The fun began with name games to 
get the freshmen acquainted. An ob- 
s facie course was made which includ- 
ed canoeing in the famous "Scum 
Lake," swimming, blindfold walking, 
and piggy-back running. 

Freshmen were allowed to swim, ca- 
noe, play football, or have quiet time 
of their own. After dinner, a "Mr. Fresh- 
man Camp '84" contest was held. Do- 
minique Capaletti was chosen to reign 
as "Mr. Freshman Camp '84." The 
freshmen and counselors went hiking in 
the woods and a bonfire was lit. The 
singing of folk and school-spirit songs 
echoed through the trees. 

Later the freshmen were separated 
into groups for a few "words from the 
wise." Discussions were held on home- 
sickness, growing up with a new free- 
dom, and what to expect from col- 
lege life. 

By; Monica Coleman 



^^^^^^NiHMM^^I^bAMR^ 




After a long week freshman campers and coun- 
selors gather before leaving Flat Rock YMCA 
Camp. 

Lambda Sigma members, Lisa Muscara, Dick 
Lear. Mark McCarty, and Patti Walsh greet fresh- 
man during the activities fair on the mall. 



Freshman Camp 43 



Greeks Present Alternative: Rush 




One of the most exciting, yet tiring 
and sometimes scary, experiences of 
most new freshmen is sorority and fra- 
ternity Rush. It is Q mutual selection pro- 
cess that provides the community to 
moke new friends, go to parties, and 
find where you fit in on campus. 

Better organization between the In- 
terfraternity Council and Ponhellenic 
Council, was the major improvement 
in this year's Rush program. The two 
worked together to prevent confusion 
between men and women's Rush ac- 
tivities. This took pressure off the al- 
ready nervous Rushess. Also different 
this year was that various faculty and 
staff members attended the parties, 
thus providing a vital link between the 
administration and the Greek system 
here at Butler. 

Panhel vice-president Donna Ford 
reported that this was one of the most 
successful years ever for sorority Rush. 
Of the total number who signed pref- 
erence cards, 86% received their first 
choice, while 76% of that number ac- 
tually pledged. 

Rush was a great success for both 
men and women. This was one of the 
best years ever, and it showed great 
promise for years to come. 
By: Donna Krumm 



A nervous group of rushess wait to be escorted 

to their next party 




The women of Alpha Phi stand on their porch 
and greet the rushees before the party 

Alpha Chi Zaklina Acimovich makes prepara- 
tions tor the evening's octivities 

The women of Kappa Kappa Gamma welcome 
their new pledge closs 




Decked out in their finery, the Delta Delta Deltas 
greet a new group of rushess. 



Delta Gamma's Lisa Berger welcomes home a 
new pledge 



Derby Days "Flooded" With 



Plans for the Sigma Chi Derby Day 
didn't run dry this year. There was a 
flood of enthusiasm that l<ept a 
downpour of rain from dampening 
spirits. Even with the chilly drizzle, 
groups from all housing units showed 
up to join in the games or cheer their 
team on. 

The Derby Day festivities started 
the previous week with the sorority 
banner contest. Pi Beta Phi took first 
in the contest, followed by Kappa 
Alpha Theta and Alphi Phi. 

The official Derby Day, Friday, 
September 14, opened with the 
Derby Day chase and the Golden 
Derby Hunt. The afternoon brought 
groups gathering for the festivities 
at the Sigma Chi house. The games 
opened with each female housing 
unit competing in the Bamboo Ram- 
ble, Hot Toter, Pyramid building and 
Around the World. Then come the 
mystery event. In this somewhat ris- 
que but hilarious Sigma Chi version 
of Trivial Pursuit, each coach 
stripped off an article of clothing 
with every wrong answer given by 
their respective teams. After all 
events were played, the women of 
Kappa Alpha Theto came away 
with the overall Derby Day trophy. 

Despite rainy weather, the queen 
competition went on as scheduled, 
with the Kappa Alpha Theto en- 
trant, Angela Ohmer receiving the 
crown, and Cindy Lee of Pi Beta Phi 
named first runner-up. 

The Derby Day festivities came to 
a close with on all-campus party 
held at the Sigma Chi house. With 
good times and good spirits, an- 
other Sigma Chi Derby Day came 
and went. 

By; Pam Morice 

The Kappas and their coaches are fired up 
for this event, the hot tater, which they won. 




♦'Aw^ 



46 Derby Days 




Tom Griswald of Q-95 introduces the Dec-a- 
Sigs during the festivities 




Derby Days 47 



Warm, Wet Watermelon Weekend h 



The 1984 Lambda Chi Alpha Water- 
melon Extravaganza/Melon Mania 
was no bust! 

Seed Spitting started off the day's 
events with each female housing unit 
competing. Great distances were re- 
corded this year despite the loss of 
some seeds in the gravel on the 
sidewalk. Nevertheless, the DGs 
walked away with the first place tro- 
phy, as the men prepared for the 
dreaded watermelon toss. 

After watching with anticipation at 
the heavy melons being hurled through 
the air, the men of Sigma Nu pulled 
ahead to capture the victory. Watch- 
ing spectators were showered with 
flying watermelon pulps as opponents 
displayed their disappointment. Events 
continued through out the afternoon 
as the Phi Psis took first place in water- 
melon bobbing, and the Kappas took 
first place in the watermelon eating 
contest. Pits and pulp didn't stop flying 
either as the men of Sigma Chi dunked 
ahead of everyone in the second an- 
nual watermelon volleyball gome. 

The overall victory for Melon Mania 
1984 was won by Kappa Kappa Gam- 
ma, and the day come to a rest as 
Freshman Kim Frost of Alpha Phi was 
awarded Queen of the Patch in the 
creative queen competition. 
By: Monica Coleman 



1W' 




Ar 




Oflicial MCs of the 1984 Lambda Chi Alpha Wa- 
termelon Extravaganza, Tom Rogers and Scott 
Mcllrath present the next melon event. 





48 Watermelon Extravaganza 



Seed spitter Ann Wilson captures the women's 
event for Delta Gamma as her sisters Lisa Berger 
and Lisa l^iddle await the winning attempt 





Watermelons await their slaughter before the 

men of Butler University compete in the melon 

toss 

Unique form and practice help Pi Phi Sarah Lilly- 
dohl's expert spitting ability 




Watermelon Extravaganza 49 




To anyone who happened to drive 
through campus on the afternoon of 
September 21, what they saw 
might've been surprising: a five- 
legged race, a fast-paced roller skat- 
ing race, and a Mr. Universe-type 
event, Sound crazy? Well, not to the 
students of Butler who were having the 
time of their lives in the eighth annual 
Alpha Phi Sweepskates competition — 
and it was all for a good cause. 

The events began a week before 
with the Queen of Hearts competition. 
Penny voting began and Kappa 
Jeanne Horner was crowned Queen of 
Hearts. 

Other activities included the Mr. 
Sweepskates contest, the obstacle 
course, and the new mystery event. 
This year's event was a five-legged 
race among paired male and female 
housing units. Dominic Cappaletti of 
Delta Tau Delta claimed the Mr. 
Sweepskates title. 

The highlight of the afternoon was 
the rollerskating race. This year's win- 
ners were the men of Delta Tau Delta 
with assistance of their pit crew, the 
women of Kappa Kappa Gamma. This 
combination also won the first place 
overall trophy. 

On a more serious level, the Alpha 
Phis raised over $500 for their philan- 
thropy, the American Heart Assoc, 
through cookie sales and Queen of 
Hearts voting. This year's chairman was 
activities chairman Bellinda Flemming. 
By: Donna Krumm 

Sigma Chi skater. David Gilbreth, shows the in- 
terested crowd his skotir^g style. 







PI Phis Shelli Gailick and Brigid Curtis team up 
with Lambda Chis James Brown and Bob Lam- 
port 



50 Sweepskates 




This team struggles to "get it togettier" during 
ttie five-legged race. 




Brad Lachel leads ttie men of Delta Tou Delta to 
victory 



Dominic CappallettI of Delta Tau Delta claimed 
the "Mr Sweepskates" title. 

This TKE skater, Scott Ptiillips, whizzes past the 
crowds hoping for a victory. 



Sweepskates 51 



TKE's Fall Into The "Fest 



The men of Tau Kappa Epsilon cele- 
brated the first day of fall with the an- 
nual TKE Fall Fest which included the 
traditional hay-covered lawn. The 
afternoon activities were hosted by 
emcee Dave Calabro and Fall Fest 
Chairman Todd Hudachl<o. 

The campus housing units and com- 
muters paired off to compete in the 
day's events. Events included the 
sometimes hazardous egg toss, tug of 
war, pie eating, and the egg relay. 

The Delta Delta Delta sorority and Phi 
Delta Theta fraternity shared the Spirit 
Award. The Delta Gamma sorority and 
Tau Kappa Epsiion fraternity captured 
the overall title. Darcy (Robertson, a 
freshman representing Alpha Chi Ome- 
ga, was honored with the title of "Miss 
Fall Fest." Second runner-up was Florie 
Theofanis from Kappa Alpha Theta. 

The TKE's closed the events with an 
all-campus party. What a way to wel- 
come a new season! 

By: Monica Coleman 



Host Dave Calabro poses with Florie Tfieofanis, 
first runner-up, and "Miss Fall Fest" Darcy Robert- 
son. 

Mark Beam enjoys his birds-eye view from his 
window 




52 TKE Fall Fest 




Delta Gamma Nancy Babbitt gets a foceful of 
chocolate pie during the pie-eating contest 



Emcee Todd Hudachko gets a pie in the face 
while Bob Gnftin and Dave Calabro get a good 
laugh 



TKE Fall Fest 53 



■IT't 




Homecoming: Competition, Gomes 




Just the mere mention of the word 
Homecoming brings smiles, fond 
memories, and the thought of celebra- 
tion. This year's Homecoming was no 
exception. The entire weekend was 
pacl<ed full of excitement and com- 
petition. 

It started off on Friday afternoon 
with tug-of-war, won by Pi Beta Phi 
and Phi Delta Theta. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma and Sigma Chi won the bed 
race, but had to share the best 
dressed award with Schwitzer Hall and 
Lambda Chi Alpha. Although it was no 
world record, Schwitzer and the Lamb- 
da Chis managed to squeeze 25 peo- 
ple into a Volkswagen in 5 minutes to 
win this competition. 

The evening was full of entertain- 
ment with the annual Freshman Skits 
contest. The Phi Kappa Psi pledges, 
decked out in black bow ties, danced 
their way into first place with their ren- 
dition of "It's a Mad Mad Mad Mad 
World." Second place was awarded 
to Delta Gamma with their takeoff of 
Risky Business, and third place went to 
Alpha Phi with the "studyers" versus 
the "partyers." 

The band Clarion added to the 
evening's entertainment as they 
played on the steps of Irwin Library. 
The crackle of the huge bonfire could 
barely be heard over the music and 
the enthusiastic crowd. 

By: Dawn Pavilonis 



The newest Homecoming game was Human 
Twister and it had everyone tied in i<nots. 

Cindy Martin of Alplio Chi Omega struggles with 
her sorority sisters to win the tug-of-war 



54 Homecoming 



Jim Kapp and the rest of the Phi Psi 

pledges chose it's a Mad, Mad, Mad, 
Mad World theme to capture first 
place in Freshman Skits. 

Commuters Pottle Heinze and Solly 
Hanogan squish their way into the 
Volkswogon. 




Dressing to the Homecoming Theme ond marching 
in the porade was another way to win points. 

The Alpha Chls ploced with Ross Hall during the bed 
roce. 



Homecoming 55 



v« 



Homecoming Excitement Continues 



The tradition of homecoming was 
carried on into the 1984-85 school year 
at Butler. Ttae weekend of September 
28-29, not to mention the week lead- 
ing up to it, was filled with enough ac- 
tivities to keep even the discriminating 
student contemplating a few activi- 
ties. 

It was difficult not to miss out on an 
event because of the broad variety of 
things to do, one of which was the 
alumni lunch on the mall. Food was 
provided by SAGA food service under 
the tent. Tables were set up in such a 
way that each decade of graduating 
students sat together. Entertainment 
was provided by the Kappa Pickers. 

Later in the afternoon, the Sigma 
Chis were victorious over Phi Delta The- 
ta in the annual Chariot race. Delta 
Gamma and Delta Tau Delta, with blue 
and white pompons in hand, yelled 
their way to the spirit award, with the 
Alpha Phis and men of Tau Kappa Epsi- 
lon taking the overall trophy for the 
entire Homecoming weekend. 




Butler beat its usual Horn 
vol, Georgetown, 33-7 in a 
game. There was as muc 
on the field as in the stan- 
cheers, and spirit-filled g- 
dents were plentiful 

The halftime presentation c? 
of the marching band playing 
ley of tunes to the them^of 
Pursuit," and the crowninHfef Buti 
1984 Homecoming Que^w and her 
Court, Nancy Ribordy received the 
crown, with the court of Teresa Fore 
man, first runner-up, and i^arla Kuhn, 
second runner-up. 

The festivities closed witi 
Homecoming dance held 
Regency Grand Ballroom. 

It seemed as if the week^^d has 
barely begun when th^^^tuSBeRts; 
alumni and parents realizllr'that the 
weekend was over, nffnecoming 
1984-85's success guaranteed that 
the tradition will continue. 
By: Kevin Kuhan 



teresa Fore- 
i Maria Kuhn, 

itilthe annuai 
i |t the Hyatt 




1984 Homecoming Court: Top row (left to rigtit) 
Amy Kilfoil, Laura Novello, Deborah Welstieimer. 
Maria Kuhn, Stacey Peters. Nancy Ribordy. Jessi- 



ca Smith. Michele Pitts Seated Heather Drum 
wright, Karen Kolbus. Lisa Kirtley. Mary Ann Pales 
tino, Teresa Foreman 



56 Homecoming 



These Kappa Kappa Gammas relax under 
their bright canopy of balloons 

Presenting the 1984 Homecoming Queen 
Nancy Ribordy of Kappa Alpha Theto with 
her escort, Mark Stewart. 




Dan Sipkosky, Steve Bunjan and Brandon Ado- 
matis work hard for the Phi Delts during the annu- 
al Chariot Race, 



Homecoming 57 



Commercial Warfare" Wins Stunts 



Approximately 400 Butler students 
participated in this year's Y.M.C.A. Ge- 
neva Stunts on November 17, 1984. 
Several weel<s of hard work v^/ent into 
the shov^^: house directors, crew, cast, 
and participants from the housing units 
and commuters spent hours rehearsing 
and preparing for this annual campus 
competition. After two hours of enter- 
tainment, it was time for the seven 
judges to pick the winners and present 
awards for spirit and originality. 
Schwitzer Hall and the Commuters ran 
off with the second-place trophies and 
the most-original trophies for "He Had It 
Comin' ". 

The winners of that night were the 
Alpha Phis and Lambda Chis with their 
representation of "Commercial War- 
fare." The Alpha Phis and the Lambda 
Chis also won the Spirit Award for the 
most tickets sold. 

Overall directors of Geneva Stunts 
were Michele Pitts, a member of the 
Alpha Phi sorority, and David Arland of 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Overall 
technical director was Amy Ashby of 
Alpha Chi Omega. 

All the housing units did a great job in 
the Geneva Stunts competition, and 
more importantly, everyone had a 
great time. 

By: Monica Coleman 




58 Geneva Stunts 



These campers from Kappa Alpha Theta get 
their stuff together at camp, included is Florie 
Theofanis, Jan Ruch, Angela Ohmer, and Maria 
Lorenz. 




The men of Phi Delta Theta and the women of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma search for diamonds in 
their skit. 

The men of Sigma Chi and women of Delta Del- 
ta Delta salute the crowd. 



Geneva Stunts 59 



Dee Gees And Greeks "Splash" For Blind 



On March 29, 1985, Butler students 
made the pilgrimmage to Hinkle Field- 
house to watch the water antics ot the 
Delta Gamma Anchor Splash. Bob and 
Tom of Q-95, an Indianapolis rock sta- 
tion, hosted the event to raise money 
for Aid to the Blind, the philanthropy of 
Delta Gamma sorority. 

Spectators were entertained by 
events such as synchronized swimming 
by the men of Butler, a 200-yard med- 
ley relay, a 100-yard sweatshirt med- 
ley, and the Tasmanian Yoo-Hoo. 

Candidates for Mr. Anchor Splash 
and Miss Anchor Splash were paraded 
before crowd to present their cos- 
tumes and the famous couple they 
represented, which were from Cleo- 
patra and Marc Anthony to Kermit the 
Frog and Miss Piggy. 

In the all-around competition, the 
men of Phi Kappa Psi and the women 
of Alpha Chi Omega came in first with 
a big splash. They were followed by Phi 
Delta Theto and Pi Beta Phi who came 
in second. 

The spectators and participators 
had a "splashing" good time in Anchor 
Splash, while helping raise money for 
Aid to the Blind. 

By: Monica Coleman 




i 



/ 



i 



Sporting the new creative partners ttiat are 

famous image. Mr and Miss Anctior Splash 

candidates await their turn to show the 

audience their characterizations of such pairs 

as Pebbles and Bom Bam and Tony and Gini, 

and Popeye and Olive Oil. 

Tubing around dfter the events. Paul McGinnis 
and Kan McEntoffer enjoy the benefits of the 

pool. 



60 Anchor Splash 




Winning the synchronized swim, the Men of 
Phi Kappa Psi join together to the beat of 
"Frankie Goes to Hollywood" and their hit 
Relax 

Kermit and Miss Piggy, otherwise l<nown as 
Paul Brady and Michele Stepanek of Phi 
Kappa Psi and Alpha Chi Omega, salute the 
crowd as they are crowned Mr and Miss 
Anchor Splosh. 



Anchor Splash 61 




Costumes, make-up, lights, dancing, 
music and lots of excitement were 
present on April 13, 1985 at YMCA's 
65th annual Spring Sing. Paired housing 
units rehearsed for months for just eight 
minutes in the spotlight. Deadlines had 
to be met, music learned and dances 
taught in preparation for the big 
event. Coordinated by overall co-di- 
rectors, Mary Brideswiser of Alpha Phi 
and Mike Plake of Delta Tou Delta, the 
shovj began and ended in razzle daz- 
zle. 

Performing in this year's Spring Sing 
were Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Nu 
with .the theme of Indiana Colleges; 
Schwitzer Hall and Phi Kappa Psi, 
"Good Morning," Alpha Phi and Delta 
Tau Delta, "Taking it to the Streets," 
Alpha Chi Omega and Phi Delta Theta, 
"It's Today," Delta Gamma and Tau 
Kappa Epsilon, "New York City 
Rhythm," Kappa Kappa Gamma and 
Sigma Chi, the 1960s; Kappa Alpha 
Theta and Lambda Chi Alpha, "Back 
to Motown;" and Pi Beta Phi and Ross 
Hall, "Cole Porter." 

Performances were judged in sever- 
al categories including vocal quality, 
use of time, intonation, difficulty of mu- 
sic, and choreography. The points 
were totaled by a panel of seven 
judges and the awards were present- 
ed. 

In first place was the outstanding act 
of the women of Schwitzer Hall and the 
men of Phi Kappa Psi. Following in sec- 
ond were the women of Delta Gam- 
ma and the men of Tau Kappa Epsilon. 
The women of Alpha Phi and the men 
of Delta Tau Delta finished in third. 

The spirit award was presented to 
the men of Phi Kappa Psi and the wom- 
en of Schwitzer Hall for first place ban- 
ner and most ticket soles. Second in 
the banner competition was the team 
of Ross Hall and Pi Beta Phi. and third 
was Delta Gamma and TKE. 

Other awards presented that night 
include the outstanding freshman 
awards which were presented to 
Steve Schultz of Sigma Nu and Amy 
Frozier of Delta Gamma. The Alcohol 
Awareness Award was presented to 
the men of Lambda Chi Alpha. The 
Lamp of Wisdom Award, presented for 
the housing unit that contributes most 
to the campus and commiunity, went 
to the women of Delta Gamma, 
by; Donna Krumm 




The YMCA awarded the Most Outstanding Mole 

and Female Freshman Award to Steve Schultz and 

Amy Frozier. Presenting the awards at Spring Sing 

were lost year's recipients, Tom Goodwin and Lisa 

Muscora. 

Overall Directors Mike Plake and Mary Brideweser 
also served as the evenings hosts introducing each 

act. 




62 Spring Sing 




Spring Sing 63 



Bulier Big Top And Spring Weekend 



"The Circus is coming to town!" was 
the attitude that prevailed around 
campus the weekend of April 19-21. 
Student Assembly sponsored their 17th 
Annual Spring Weekend, "Butler Big 
Top" under the chair of Brad Gillum, 

The fun started on Friday with a pic- 
nic under the tent on the Mall. Games 
and vendors were featured at various 
times throughout the weekend. Com- 
petitions such as the sidewalk painting 
contest. Fun Run, volleyball, softball, 
and a hotdog eating contest highlight- 
ed the weekend. 

Once again, the women of Pi Beta 
Phi won the sidewalk painting contest. 
The fun run was won by Patricia Devine 
and Chris Rinefort. The women of Delta 
Delta Delta and the men of Delta Tau 
Delta won both the softball and volley- 
ball competitions. The winners of the 
hot dog eating contest were Debbie 
Fredrick and Galen Gish. 

The main attractions of the week- 
end were the All-Americon Mini Circus 
and comedian Steven Wright. The cir- 
cus has performed at colleges 
throughout New England and the Mid- 
west. Steven Wright has been ac- 
claimed as the most important and 
unique young comedian to appear on 
the American scene in the past 20 
years. He has frequently appeared on 
the "Tonight Show," "Late Night with 
David Letterman," and in comedy 
clubs and college campuses around 
the country. 

Delta Tau Delta's Trik-lo-Tron and the 
Phi Kappa Psi's 500 also coincided with 
Spring Weekend, adding to its excite- 
ment. 

On Sunday, the American Chemical 
Society and Student Assembly co- 
sponsored a canoe trip on Sugar 
Creek. It was a great way to finish a 
great weekend. 

By: Donna Krumm 

Bright colors accented the sidewalk as 

housing units competed in the annual sidewalk 

painting contest. Louanne Johnson, Dan 

Baucco, and Michele Stepanek began 

drawing the letters 




64 Spring Weekend 



Doing her part, Mary Palm grabs a balloon to 
celebrate the "Big Top" spirit 

Sporting competitions occurred throughout 
the afternoons, and the Sigma Chis and 
Thetas try to outspike the champion Delt and 
Tri-Delta team. 



'^~ 



X 








Creative signs on posts and sidewalks remind 
students of all the events weeks in advance 

Although the winds were a bit strong, some 
students enjoyed a ride in the feathered 
balloon between Jordan and Gallahue. 



Spring Weekend 65 



Delts Benefit Riley's: Trik-la-Tron 



Enveloped in a crowd of Gold and 
Purple, Butler students anxiously await- 
ed the Delta Tau Delta Trik-la-Tron. The 
apprehension was overwhelming. Li- 
mosines lined the driveway-turned-ra- 
cetrack, and men in tuxedos lined the 
porch-turned-stage. The sun for April 
19th was at maximum intensity and 
Prince was in the air. 

Trik-la-Tron '85 had begun. Steve 
Preusse and Jeff Beck officiated the 
charity fund raiser, and started the day 
by introducing the celebrities who par- 
ticipated in a celebrity trike race. The 
results of that race were surprising to 
many as the Noble Roman's Pizza Mon- 
ster won! Other celebrity trike contes- 
tants included Tom Griswald, Greg 
Munsun, and Archie from the Melody 
Inn, a favorite establishment of the au- 
dience. 

In the students' trike race, the 
Kappa Kappa Gamma team took the 
trophy, and the Phi Kappa Psi pit crew 
took the pit honors. 

The queen candidates paraded in 
and out between events on a make- 
shift runway. The Queen of the '85 Trik- 
la-Tron was Delta Gamma's Joanna 
Franklin. Her court included first runner- 
up Lisa Creech of Kappa Alpha Theto, 
and second runner-up Gwen Voipe, 
representing Alpha Phi. 

The total amount collected for Riley 
Children's Hospital through the Delta 
Tau Delta Trik-la-Tron was over $2000, 
which was presented June 1st on In- 
dianapolis Channel 13 at the Children's 
Miracle Network Telethon for Riley Chil- 
dren's Hospital, by chairman Mark 
McCarty. 

Trik-la-Tron '85 came to a victorious 
finale as Delta Gamma carried the 
traveling overall trophy home, and 
Delta Tau Delta realized what a great 
contribution Trik is to the Children's Hos- 
pital, by; Jill Nelson 

Balance, speed, and determination peddie 

through Besty Lewis' mind before she takes oft 

for the first heot. 



66 Tnk-la-Tron 




starting strong is important and Mark Johnson 
prepares to give Kim Frost of Alpha Phi a 
boost. 

Enjoying the sunny afternoon, Mindy Mclntire 
of Kappa Alpha Theto sports the visor Delts 
sold to raise money. 




Jeft Becic discusses vi/ith their Grand Marshall 
Laura Netty, a leukemia patient at Riley's 

On your mark, get set Greg Munson of 
Channel 6, Tom Griswold of WFBQ and the 
Noble Roman's Pizza Monster wait for the 
starting gun in the first heat of the celebrity 
race 



Trik-la-Tron 67 



Heated Phi Psi 500 Aids Blind 



The glamour, the pagentry, the ex- 
citement, the thrill of victory and the 
agony of defeat — these are just a 
few of the elements that contributed 
to yet another successful Phi Psi 500. 

The 500 is the main philanthropic ac- 
tivity of Butler's Phi Kappa Psi chapter. 
They again sponsored the United 
States Association for Blind Athletes, by 
donating the money raised through 
program advertisements. 

The "500" consists of a mini-bike 
race among the mole housing units, a 
pit crew competition and a tire relay 
race for the female housing units, and 
a "Queen of the Pits" contest. 

This year's mini-bike race included a 
handful of accidents that led to the 
disqualification of three teams during 
the preliminary heats. In the final heat, 
the men of Lambda Chi Alpha lead the 
way and saw the checkered flag after 
ten completed laps. The women of Al- 
pha Phi captured the award for the 
fastest pit crew. 

The women of Pi Beta Phi sorority 
won the tire relay race, edging out the 
women of Delta Gamma by almost 
two full seconds. The Pi Phi's also won 
the Queen of the Pits contest when 
junior Katherine Soto was announced 
the winner. 

No overall award is given for the Phi 
Psi 500. However, the real winners ore 
the USABA athletes who benefit from 
the chapter's work. 

By: Jill Vandegriff 

Anxious viewers take their places for the first 
heat of the Eighth Annual Phi Psi 500 held April 

20. 



.vf'Sy.; 



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~i. 



^^ 



"^. 



68 Phi Psi 500 



) 




Race day began with the National Anthem 
with o Phi Psi quartet of Tim Good, Mike Piake, 
Eric VanStraten, and Jeff Thomas 



Bleak and desolate, the race track awaits its 
competitors the morning of the 500 before 
coeds lined the edges and competitors 
battled for the final heat. 



Queen of the Pits contestants include: Jennifer 
St. John (first runner-up), Shelley Marten, Mindy 
Mclntyre, Mary Palm (second runner-up), 
Vickie Moody. Kathy Soto (Queen), Amanda 
Hatley and Megan McCarthy, 



From a wheels point of view, the Phi Psis are 
completing finals plans of the track and 
prepdring for the estimated '500' that came 
that day. 



^ 



ni 



Phi Psi 500 69 



M i>^ 



^Unusual Bizarre" Sigma Nu Voodoo 



An air of mysticism enticed Butler 
students as the railroad tie pool and 
grass huts appeared in front of the 
Sigmu Nu house in mid-April, Flashing 
lights — "Voodoo" — announced the 
makings of the unusual and the bizarre. 

Under dark rainfilled clouds, at 2:00 
on April 27th, the 25th Annual Sigma Nu 
Voodoo began with the Voodoo "Na- 
tional Anthem" theme from "Hawaii 
Five-O." The yard was filled with a 
captivated audience of passive on- 
lookers and wild participants. 

Events included male and female 
tug-of-war contests, an air-band com- 
petition, and the traditional Queen 
contest. The women of Pi Beta Phi won 
the women's war of strength, and the 
hulking men of Ross Hall's unofficial Sig- 
ma Omega Beta fraternity fought it 
out to take the men's title. 

The air band contest seemed to be 
the highlight of the day's events. 
Brooms, tennis rackets and manequin 
legs substituted for guitars and out-of- 
control became the rule rather the ex- 
ception. Posing as Klymaxx, with 
"Men All Pause," the women of Kappa 
Alpha Theta danced their way to first 
place. Second place went to the 
women of Pi Beta Phi who pseudo- 
song to the Angels' "My Boyfriend's 
Back" in poodle skirts and pony tails. 

Stacy Acton, representing Delta 
Gamma sorority, was crowned the 
1985 Voodoo Queen. Her court includ- 
ed first runner-up Christy Barbero of 
Kappa Alpha Theta, and second run- 
ner-up Karen Klovanish from Alpha Phi. 

The day's events ended as rain 
came trickling down, and MC John 
Hammes was tossed into the pool. 
Splashing continued into the night at 
the all-campus party which featured 
the bond "Origin." 

Voodoo is held primarily to let stu- 
dents relax one last time before the 
"finals panic" hits; but proceeds from 
the all-campus party do go to benefit 
the Sigma Nu's philanthropy. Special 
Olympics. 

By: Jill Nelson 



Celebrating their overall tug-of-war 

chompionstiip. Dino Merino and Steve Kollios 

of Sigma Omega Beta join in a tiigh five. 



i 



■/' 



70 '/GO Doo 




I ^. 



■^ 




Enjoying the sights of the air band contest, 
fellow SNUS gather at the front of the stage. 

Phi Psis Bill Eich. Rusty Denton, Rob Schwinn, 
and Cloy Spillman pull with all their might but 
settle to a loss to Phi Delta Theta, 




Leader of the pack Liz Allen sings "My 
Boyfriends Back" with her angels Joellyn Hill 
and Jenny Rule to receive second place. 



Dancing Thetas, Tammy Lambert, Mindy 
Mclntire, and Jenny Rodino capture first place 
with their imitation of KLYMAXX and "Men All 
Pause " 

Miss Hawiann Tropic Stacey Acton answers 
on embarrassing question to capture the title 
for Delta Gamma. 



In order to recognize outstanding ju- 
niors and seniors, the annual student 
recognition banquet, sponsored by 
the alumni association, invited the 98 
nominees and parents to shore in the 
celebration. 

The Student Recognition program 
began in 1961, when the Butler Alumni 
Association sow a need to recognize 
outstanding achievement by students. 
This recognition would be for overall 
participation in the academic and ex- 
tra-curricular world of Butler University 
— not merely academic, or athletic, 
but a whole interest in Butler's activities 
and programs. 

Nominees are selected by the facul- 
ty, administration, and students of But- 
ler for their traits of character, scholar- 
ship, dedication, and leadership. All 
candidates; one representative from 
each college: Joann Jones, director of 
Residential Life; Sandy Flowers, direc- 
tor of Student Activities; Robin Williams, 
Coordinator of Intramurals and 
Recreation; and two members of the 
Alumni Association voted on their 
choice for outstanding male and fe- 
male student. 

1985 Most Outstanding Butler Wom- 
an was Cothleen Stewart. Cothleen is 
a junior accounting major from Ko- 
komo Indiana. She made Dean's Lists in 
1982 and 1983 and was a member of 
Lambda Sigma. She was 1983 Vice- 
President of Delta Gamma sorority and 
has served in other leadership positions 
there including Rush Chairman. She has 
also been elected President of Stu- 
dent Assembly for 1985-1986 while 
serving as its past 2nd Vice-President. 
Butler's Most Outstanding Male Stu- 
dent for 1985 is Jeff Linton. Jeff is a 
senior philosophy major from Green- 
field Indiana. He has been on honors 
student, Eisenhower scholar. Dean's 
List President, member of Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Chimes, and 
Honor Society. He runs both cross- 
country and track, and is involved with 
the St. Joan of Arc Catholic Church. 
Jeff was President of Student Assembly 
in 1984-1985, 

The accomplishments of all 98 can- 
didates ore outstanding and provide 
the foundation of Butler's educational 
experiences which will enable future 
students to think of Butler as more than 
just classes and homework. 

by: Jill Nelson 




The top ten men included: Mark J. Stewart. 
Michael A. Plake, James M. McMectian, Jef- 
frey D. Linton, David H. Arlond, Mark R, 



Ciota, William S, Titus, Dennis M. Dye. Brad- 
ley S. Gillum, and Steptien L. Kollias. 



72 Outstanding Upperclassmen Banquet 






OUTSTANDING FEMALES 



OUTSTANDING MALES 



Wendy Ahlgrim 
Jennifer Aikman 

Jane Anfinson 
Dorothy Bornhill 
Paula Blackmon 
Mary Brideweser 
Ann Marie Campione 
Edith Cossell 
Denise Cheviron 
Karen Corazzelli 
Jeanette Daniel 
Denise Diekmann 
Karen Ellmers 
Joanne Fazio 
Stacy Fields 
Oonna Ford 
Dianne Foster 
Nancy Frank 
Kathy Frozer 



Jan Garvin 
Gerrt Gilliam 
Lorijean Golichowski 
Nancy Gregory 

Anita Hale 
Solly Hanogon 
Kathryn Hording 
Mary Howard 
Vicki Huntington 
Amy Hutson 
Carol Johnson 
Laura Jones 
Anne Kahmonn 
Amy Kilfoil 
Lisa Kirtly 
Kim Markovich 
Amy Miller 
Sue Moms 
Debra Nice 



Maryann Palestino 

Susan Paulrud 
Stocey Peters 
Gina Poore 
Nancy Ribordy 
Lisa Riddle 
Margaret Rigney 
Muna Ritchie 
Susan Roberts 
Karen Schultz 
Carole Shafler 
Karen Sheely 
Melody Singer 
Cathleen Stewart 
Lisa Sutton 
Jill Vandegriff 
Stocey Woymire 
Deonno Weir 
Deborah WIggington 



Mike Abramowski 
Dave Arland 

Jeff Bickel 
Brian Brackemyre 
Daniel Burher 
Marl< Ciota 
David Clark 
Dennis Dye 
Tom Fitch 
Eric Foster 
Ivan Fuller 
Tom Gehlbach 
Joe Gentry 
Brad Gillum 
Dove Ginn 
Joel Goossens 
Asher Green 
Ned Hannah 
Ron Harris 
Tim Hoseiey 
Brian Hosking 



Jim Hoskins 
Steve Kollias 

Steve Lemley 
Jeff Linton 

Iro McAlily 
Mark McCarty 
Jim MeMechan 
Dino Merlina 
Mike Mewborn 
Mike O'Shaughnessy 
Scott Phillips 
Curt PIckard 
Mike Plake 
Brad Prother 
Mike Roth 
John Scircle 
Bloke Skiles 
Mark Stewart 
Dove Stone 
Bill Titus 



The top ten women include: Cathleen Q. 
Stewart, Carole M Shaffer, Nancy J Ribordy, 
Mary Ann Palestino, Nancy M, Gregory, 
Lorijean Golichowski. Donna J. Ford, Ann Marie 
Campione, Jennifer D. Aikman, and Mary J, 
Brideweser 




Congratulating the candidates for their 
achievements. President Johnson explains the 
program to the audience. 

Parent's, family, friends, professors and administrators 
gather for the dinner to honor Butler's outstanding 
juniors and seniors 



Outstanding Upperclassmen Banquet 73 




Seniors Anticipate Final Week 



"Just think . . . only 153 more days 
and we're outa here!" This exclanna- 
tion and mony more like it were voiced 
during the Spring Semester by mem- 
bers of the Class of '85 as they pre- 
pared to leave Butler and enter the 
real world. 

But before they entered the real 
world, and after they had taken their 
last final, the Seniors participated in 
several senior week activities. The 
Thursday after finals a class picnic was 
held at Dawson Lake, north of Broad 
Ripple, Here the class ate, drank, and 
despite the chilly, cloudy weather, 
they were able to have fun. 

An informal baccalaureate service 
was held at the Fairview Presbyterian 
Church on Saturday afternoon. It was 
organized by class secretary Lisa Gre- 
goline, and the sermon was given by 
Butler Alumni Dr. Carver McGriff. In his 
address. Dr. McGriff essentially urged 
the class to ""be happy and do what 
makes you happy." A Senior Ensemble 
accompanied by David Arland was di- 
rected by Dr. Jack Eaton who lead the 
the group through a Musical Celebra- 
tion. Closing the service, Lisa Gregoline 
delivered the class message and Da- 
vid Arlan song the closing hymn. Stu- 
dent Assembly President Jeff Linton 
gave the benediction. 

But Saturday wasn't over yet as the 
formal Senior Banquet hosted by the 
Butler Alumni Association was held at 
the Hyatt Regency of Indianapolis. 
One of the highlights of the evening 
included the announcement of the Ex- 
cellence in Teaching Awards present- 
ed by Jon Garvin, President of Mortar 
Board and Jim McMechon, President of 
the Senior Class. The recipients includ- 
ed: Dr. Jack Eaton, Jordan College of 
Fine Arts; Dr. George Geib, College of 
Liberal Arts and Sciences: Dr. Ena 
Goodrich-Shelley, College of Educa- 
tion; Mr. Joseph Marcheggiani, Col- 
lege of Business Administration; and Dr. 
Howard Swortz, College of Pharmacy. 

Following entertainment by the Sen- 
ior ensemble, a slide show entitled 
"Senior Porfolio" was presented which 
reviewed members of the class and 
their activities. 

by: Jill Vandegriff 

Fairview Presbyterian was the sigtit of the 

Senior Boccaluareate over which Lisa 

Gregoline and Vice President Thomas Hegorty 

presided. 



74 Senior Weel< 




AHer the Baccalaureate, Lorrie Gray 
spends time with her parents on o walk 
around campus. 

Senior Ensemble members present their 
Musical Celebration at the Senior Dinner 
held at the Hyatt the evening before 
Graduation 




Celebrating their last week as Butler 
undergraduates, Jenny Polston, Maryann 
Palestine, Richard Liwosz, dnd Carol 
Johnson enjoy the activities at Dawson 
Lake during their picnic. 



Senior Week 75 



Silent Protest At Graduation 



Tassles, mortar boards, gowns, and 
honor cords were in place, and the 
graduates awaited the beginning of 
what some people call the rest of their 
life, their future, and their first sample of 
the real world. 

Graduation ceremonies were held 
May 19 in the Hilton U. Brown theater to 
a standing-room-only audience of cry- 
ing babies, proud parents, anxious sen- 
iors, and some silent protesters. The 
guest speaker was Indiana's Senior 
Senator, Richard Lugar who was the 
basis for the blue ribbons and vast me- 
dia attention. 

Nearly 25% of the faculty, and 30 
students as well as several Butler com- 
munity members wore blue ribbons to 
protest Lugar's stance on relations with 
Nicaragua; the blue represented the 
color of Nicaragua's flag. 

Art Levin, the journalism department 
head thought that the protest was 
handled quite well and got their point 
across. "I don't think we should be try- 
ing to overthrow a sovereign govern- 
ment. That seems to be Lugar's and 
the administration's position," said Le- 
vin who was wearing his own blue rib- 
bon. 

Grand Marshall James Phillipe 
opened the exercises and Jennifer Aik- 
man. Senior Class Vice-President, de- 
livered the Invocation. After Lugar's 
speech five honorary degrees were 
awarded and the 542 graduates re- 
ceived their confirmation of degrees 
and diplomas. The benediction was 
given by new Butler Alumnus Dianne 
Foster who was followed by James 
Phillipe who ended the ceremonies, 
by: Tom Goodwin 
Jill Vandegriff 



^^ 



Sy_< 




76 Graduation 



An abundance of caps and gowns lined 

the front rows of the Hilton U, Brown 

Theater as seniors anxiously await their 

diplomas. 




Senior concert band member, Gay Fetters still 
continues her role as lead saxphonist during 
her own graduation ceremonies. Other seniors 
joined her in the pit to pay their last tribute to 
the Butler bands 



Video cameras and tapes as well as 
numerous cameras allowed family and 
friends to remember this special moment of 
graduation 




U.S. Senator Richard Lugar addresses the 
senior class stating that the odds for a 
peaceful future will be "enhanced 
substantially" if the United States is 
successful in pursuing defensive weapons 
against nuclear attack. 



Graduation 77 



X. 



on 



enT 



T 



i 



The composition, leadership, and in- 
fluence of the Student Assembly are 
some of the qualities that hove estab- 
lished it as the leading student organi- 
zation at Butler University. 

The entire student body is represent- 
ed on the Student Assembly in some 
capacity. The 52 representatives span 
all housing units as well as the commut- 
ers. Student Assembly is an intricate 
and busy organization with students 
serving as committee chairpersons as 
well as members on the Board of Trust- 
ees and university committees. 

Leadership is the key to this organi- 
zation as it draws a variety of qualified 
students. Jeff Linton served as the 
president this year. His cabinet includ- 
ed Carole Shafer, first vice-president; 
Cathleen Stewart, second vice presi- 
dent, Tom Goodwin, treasurer: and 
Lisa Riddle, secretary. These students 
met weekly to discuss goals and busi- 
ness before meetings. 

Some of the goals instilled by Jeff 
Linton became realities. They began 
the Designated Driver program in 
which over 20 local restaurants and 
bars agreed to give the driver free soft 
drinks provided that he drive his group 
home sober. Better communication 
between SA and the administration 



and faculty was also established. 

The $75,000 budget was spent in a 
variety of ways. Carole Shafer pro- 
posed an all-student referendum to in- 
crease the student activity fee by ten 
dollars to support the Carillon year- 
book. This passed, and she also coordi- 
nated the approval of new student or- 
ganizations on campus. 

Nearly $40,000 was allocated for the 
Program Board of Student Assembly to 
sponsor events continually held on 
campus such as weekly movies and 
food specials. Major accomplishments 
of the Program Board included the First 
Annual Casino All-Nighter in Atherton, 
and the Honeymoon Suite/Shooting 
Star concert. Other events sponsored 
by SA were Homecoming, run by Mor- 
tar Board, and Spring Weekend. 

With the continued interest and suc- 
cess of Student Assembly, many op- 
portunities are in store for the future. 

"I am very pleased with the interest 
and concern of students this year. I 
was even happier that my administra- 
tion could meet its goals and strive for 
more in the process," said President 
Jeff Linton. 

By: Tom Goodwin 




Leading the Student Assembly included officers 
Cathleen Stewart, Carole Shaffer, Jeff Linton, 
Lisa Riddle, and torn Goodwin. The assembly 



was advised by faculty advisor Jean VanTyle 
and Director of Student Activities Sandy Flowers 




Student Assembly 



Shooting Star followed Honey Moon Suite as SA 
sponsored the concert for over 300 students in Clowes 

Hall 






Treasurer Tom Goodwin 
distributes free play 
money to Matt Witte os 
Program Boord Ctiairman 
Cotfileen Stewart tells 
Kathy Starnes what 
needs to be done next 



Confused ot Scott Funk's lack of coordination in 
the eight-ball game. Steve Bunjan gives him an- 
other try at the carnival games during Spring 
Weekend. 



Crossing the finish line as the first female runner. 
Debbie Fredrick meets up with Bill Eich and Chris 
Rinefort who completed the run as a part of 
Spring weekend activities 



Student Assembly 81 



This year's YMCA kicked off its super 
year by again sponsoring the sixth an- 
nual Freshmen Camp. This camp ex- 
perience successfully integrates new 
students to the collegiate and Y life at 
Butler, 

Few students know that Butler's 
YMCA began as just a chapel service. 
Today, it offers the only chapel service 
in the country. In addition, the YMCA is 
one of only eighteen student Y's in ex- 
istence. 

Contributing to the Butler Y's exis- 
tence are the Ride Board, the fall 
membership drive at Homecoming, 
and the Student Directory. Also, there 
are plans to add a fun run in the future. 

Other service activities of the volun- 
teer student organization include the 
Jordan YMCA Open House, Freshman 
Awards, and participation in the Na- 
tional Association of Student YMCAs 
(NASY), These activities provide an in- 
troduction to the Jordan Y facilities. 



recognition of outstanding student 
achievement, and development of 
student leadership. 

And how can we forget Geneva 
Stunts and Spring Sing? These presti- 
gious competitions bring students to- 
gether in leadership and friendship. 
These programs provide a lot of fun 
and entertainment to both the cam- 
pus and community. 

President Ivy Fleischer and Treasurer 
Mono McNeely feel the Y isn't popular 
despite its visibility on campus, "The 
YMCA is probably one of Butler's best- 
kept secrets. We sponsor so much and 
few people seem to recognize us." 

Other officers of the Butler YMCA in- 
cluded: First vice-president Gary But- 
kus. Second vice-presidents Dawn 
Caldwell and Joyce Anderson, and 
Secretary Mary Bussinger, The Rev, Jim 
Stender was its Executive Director, 

By: Jill Vandegriff 




YMCA Officers include front row: Ivy Fleischer 
(President). Dawn Caldwell (2nd Vice-Presi- 
dent), Mona McNeeley (Treasurer), back row: 



Gory Butkus (1st Vice-President), and Mary Bus 
singer (Secretary), Not photoed Joyce Ander 
son (2nd Vice-President), 





During a weekly meeting Russell Rybicki, 
Renee Haynes. Mary Slade. Sherri Liebring, and 
Advisor Jim Stender discuss possible Spring Sing 
rule changes. 

Freshmen Camp counselor Gary Butkus enjoys 
the weather at Flat Rock River Camp where 
Freshman Camp is held 



Sarah Tirman discuss tension and stress relief at 
a YMCA Chapel Service. 

Weekly chapel services are run inpart by Joyce 

I Anderson who shares a scripture with the con- 
gregation before the guest student gives their 
sermon 



j^'^j^m 




^"^f^t^: 



mj^ 




students often work in 
collaboration to present 
the chapel sermon, 
entertainment, and 
scriptures. Deanna 
Roberts was able to 
share one of her favorite 
songs with those in 
attendance 



YMCA 83 



FLASH!!! Capturing the year in piio- 
tos and reliving it in stories, tine Carillon 
staff hias worked hard to present the 
year in graphic detail back to you, the 
students. 

Much unseen time has been sacri- 
ficed by the fifteen-member staff in 
dark rooms, in interviews, typing, de- 
signing, observing and experiencing, 
so that we could bring you a book full 
of memories: both the triumphant vic- 
tories and the shattering defeats, the 
times of all work and the times of all 
play. All of the year is enclosed be- 
tween the covers, to be looked at, 
read, laughed at, shared, dusted, and 
reread over and over, worn by time. 

Memories are not easily contained. 
This year we've made a genuine at- 
tempt to moke the photos vivid and 
the stories olive so that as you see 



them and read them, your own mem- 
ory is triggered and you get even 
more joy out of the year we've spent 
together. 

The Co-Editors Tom Goodwin and 
Cindy Lee would like to thank their 
dedicated staff for all of their hard 
work; Dawn Pavilonis, Brad Daberko, Jill 
Nelson, Monica Coleman, Michele 
Brooks, Carol Frokes, Mike Riley, Jill 
Vandegriff, Kathy Brusko, Sabrina 
Pfeiffer, Cindy Martin, Pom Morice, Ke- 
vin Kuharic, Donna Krumm, and any- 
one else who helped. "Working on a 
yearbook takes a lot of time and hard 
work, and we really appreciate ever- 
ything that each staff member puts 
into it. Both Tom and I have enjoyed 
our year as editors." said Cindy Lee. 
By: Jill Nelson 





Members of me Carillon include front row: 
Kathy Brusko (Advertising Editor). Brad Daberko 
(Ptioto Editor). Cindy Lee (Co-Editor). Tom 
Goodwin (Co-Editor), Dawn Povilonis (Copy Edi- 



tor). Donna Krumm. top row: Sabnna Pfeifter, Jill 
Nelson. Monica Coleman. Jill Vandegritf. and 
Carol Frokes, 



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Materials necessary to produce the Carillon 

vary from croppers and grease pencils to 3-R 
layouts and Copy Keys. 

Reviewing the opening section copy, Down 
Pavilonis takes advantage of her office hour in 
the yearbook office which was formerly the 
game room off of the C-Club. 




Identifying people in 
photos, Carol Frakes 
works with Jill Vandegriff 
to complete the 
organization section 




Most outstanding staff 

member Jill Nelson 
reviews a book on copy 
writing techniques 



M 



Co-Editors Tom Goodwin and Cindy Lee 
check page orders with the Carillon Advisor 
Sandy Flowers 



Distributing yearbooks is a tedious task, here 
Cindy Lee looks up the addresses of 
graduated seniors 



Carillon 85 



D. 



Every Monday, through rain, snow or 
sleet, the Bulter Collegian made its 
way to Jordan Hall Newstands; but not 
long there after they found themselves 
in classrooms between students' note- 
books, on library tables under encyclo- 
pedias, and even on top of teachers' 
class notes. 

The Collegian was distributed every 
Monday with the exception of a few 
weeks that it was printed on Thursday 
as well. Throughout the year, it was the 
source. Though many students com- 
plained about its inaccuracy, the Col- 
legian attempted to present all sides. 
This was evident in the weekly editori- 
als either slamming Greeks, or adminis- 



trative policies, or the student assem- 
bly movie of the week. 

Entertaining is a word that describes 
this years Collegian as many hours 
were spent reading humorous editori- 
als, sports comments, and show re- 
views. The staff worked diligently to 
provide the coverage that the Butler 
community expects and deserves. 
Such controversial articles on the "oil 
drilling," the Home Economics depart- 
ment, and current dog updates made 
the Collegian as successful as it was. 

Because of the efforts of the staff, 
the Collegian received best weekly 
college newspaper in the state. 

By: Monica Coleman 




Members of the 1984-85 Collegian staff include 
back row: Stiori Marcum, Jodi Perras, David Wal- 
den, Robert Hull, tront row: Tom Warner, Laura 



Novello, Tony Shueth, Nancy Frank, Jeff Hutson, 
and Jamie Taylor. 




86 Cofiegian 



Special Editions and weekly to bi-weekly publi- 
cations of the Collegian provided students to 
date information and news 




Completing a page layout, staff writer 
Tom Warner crops a ttieater photo for the 
entertainment section. 




Assistant Photo Editor Tom Puchley rinses a 
photo to be used in the Special NIT edition. 



Opinion Editor Jodi Perras mokes use of the Col- Managing Editor Jeff Hutson and Editor-in-Chief 
legian typing lab to complete another in-depth Laura Novello discuss the layout plans and article 

story, content for the next issue. 



Collegian 87 



i i 



The Panhellenic Association is the 
governing body of the seven notional 
sororities on campus. The first semester 
President Mary Bridevi/eiser and sec- 
ond semester President Donna Ford 
worked together with Vice President 
Debby Hesse and Secretary/Treasurer 
Kim Thorman to promote togetherness 
throughout the Greel< system. They did 
this by bringing the presidents, pledge 
trainers, and rush chairmen from each 
of the chapters together for meetings. 

Together with the IFC, Panhel orga- 
nized a community Halloween trick-or- 
treating night for local children at all 
the Greek houses. In addition, they 
planned Greek Week, including the 
exchange dinners, volleyball tourna- 



K:y' 



ment, and Friday night party, as well as 
a speaker on hazing, Eileen Stevens. 
Her son was killed in a hazing incident. 
The InterFraternity Council is the 
governing body for the seven national 
fraternities on campus. Dove Arland, 
President, worked closely with vice- 
president Dennis Dye, Treasurer Jim 
McMechan, and Secretary Tom 
Goodwin, to watch over the chapters. 
Like Panhel, its first semester priority 
was rush while the second was dedi- 
cated to preparing for next year. They 
are also involved with the Greek Judi- 
cial board and promoting the fraterni- 
ties on and off the Butler campus. 

By: Cindy Martin 





Members of the Panhellenic Association 
include Becky Lumbert, Jamie Stiver, Kristie 
Bickel, Debby Hesse, Donna Ford, Kathy 
Starnes. Kay Davis, and Jo Franklin. Not 
Pictured: Mary Brideweser, Kim Thorman. Lisa 
Sutton, and Beth Blumberg. 



Members of IFC include: front row: Tom 

Pettinga. Tom Rogers, Albro Daniel. Dave 
Sigmund. Rob Collins. Jack Fillenvv/arth: second 
row: Jim Kopp. Tim McMeekon. Mike 
Abromovi^ski, and Scott Phillips, Not pictured: 
Mark McCorty. Mike Mevi^born, Brian Kennedy. 
Tim Good, Mike Martin, and Tim Ortiz. 




Halloween trick-or-treating was sponsored by 
the Greeks for neighborhood and faculty chil- 
dren Todd Orr of Phi Delta Theta enjoys giving 
candy to the ghosts and goblins 

Nationally acclaimed speaker Eileen Stevens 
spoke during Greek Week on Hazing, her son 
vjas killed in an alcohol related hazing incident in 
New York Here Dove Arland. Mike Mewborn 
(Greek Week Chairman), Donna Ford, and Lisa 
Sutton (Greek Week Chairman) pose with Ste- 
vens 









fc^ 1^ |§^^' ^f^ 







IFC and Ponhel members discuss future plans 
and goals at the pizza dinner during Greek 
Week 



Mike Mewborn and Tom Rogers enjoy the re- 
freshments at the IFC/Ponhel pizza dinner 



Dennis Dye and Tom Goodwin attended the 
annual MIFCA/MAPCA Convention at which 
they were able to gain valuable information 
concerning rush, leadership, and fund raising 



Interfraternity, Panhellenic Councils 



'Tinnitni^f 



Being a member of the Butler March- 
ing Band is quite a commitment, but 
most members feel that It is worth it. 
Considering Its size of 70. the marching 
band is one of the largest student or- 
ganizations. The members practice on 
average of eight hours a week in the 
foil semester and receive one aca- 
demic credit for their efforts. 

The marching band con be de- 
scribed as a close-knit group under the 
direction of Robert Grecheskl. The as- 
sistant director was graduate student 
Joe Huff and veteran Craig Engel 
served energetically as the drum ma- 
jor. The fraternal organizations Kappa 
Kappa Psi and Tau Beta Sigma add to 
the members unity. 

Football games allowed the band to 
show off their talent In pre-game, half- 
time, and post-game performances. 
The band prepared five different 
shows throughout the year. Entertain- 
ment Tonight appeared for one half- 



time show to feature the Bulldog 
Marchers in their Thriller performance. 

On their road trip to Evansville, band 
members enjoyed reading the in- 
house publication called Diminishing 
Fiffli which satirized the season's most 
cherished memories and friends. 

The marching band changed into 
the pep band In November for all 
home basketball games as well. At the 
end of the year, the marching band 
performed various numbers which 
highlighted talented members at the 
Spring Spectacular In Clowes Hall as a 
fund raiser. 

Band member Mike Plake agrees 
that marching band Is rewarding. "Its 
fun, but a lot of work. Its a challenge. 
We get excited about all the shows 
that we sometimes only had three 
days to prepare for, but fun would be 
the bottom line." 

By: Tom Goodwin 





Preparing for their entrance onto the field, the 
Bulldog marchers keep time to the rhythm of the 
codance Members performed three times for 



each home football game at the pre-game. 
half-time, and post-game shows. 



90 Marching Band 




Keeping time with percussion members, Dav 
Arland counts the measures until he plays 



The Butler Marching band celebrated the 
Homecoming pre-game with the halftime 
honeys and a special alumni member 
marching band 





Conducting the pep bond at a basketball 
game, Marty Belcher enjoys his title as 
youngest honorary member of Kappa Kappa 
Psi 



Awaiting the pre-game show outside of the 
Hinkle Field House, trumpet player Tim Good 
fixes his glove 



Marching Band 91 



ar 



'ne' 



High kicks, big smiles, fancy choreog- 
raphy, and hours of practice enabled 
the Half-time Honeys to perform as well 
as they did this year at all home foot- 
ball and basketball games. 

Coordinated with the Butler Marchg- 
Ing Band, the Half-time Honeys re- 
ceived P.E, credit as well as some tu- 
ition remission. But, the one hour credit 
hardly matched up to the at least six 
hours a week practice and perfor- 
mance schedule. 

The football season proved very 
successful OS the squad reached over 
30 members who danced their way 
through half-time and pregame shows. 
The women were able to get new uni- 
forms at mid-season which added to 



their sparkle. 

The basketball season was not as 
successful since membership de- 
creased considerably,however, the 
enthusiasm and spirit still remained as 
the honeys performed at most half- 
time shows 

Towards the end of the year, the 
half-time Honeys went on a mission to 
change the name of the squad to 
something more contemporary such 
as the "Bullettes. At the end of the year 
it was not yet approved, but Half-time 
Honey member Felicia Reeves believes 
that a more modern name would in- 
crease participation as well as help es- 
tablish the group better at athletic 
events. 




Swirling sti^eamers accent the tialf-time Honeys 
routine at the 1984 Homecoming football game 
against Georgetown. The Half-time Honeys 



were always featured in one of the bands num- 
bers at half-time shows as well as pregame ac- 
tivities 




s>2 Half-time Honeys 




The band is lead by the half-time honeys in 
'►leir famous Groucho imctation 

Waiting for her turn to perform, Susie Kielbaso 
stands at attention 



Swirling ribbons move in time to the music 
OS the honeys concentrate on the tempo 







Concentration and 

smiles ore all part of 
being a half-time honey 
as Kathy Brusko can te'l 
you 



Keeping time vi/ith each other, the halt-time 
honeys check themselves to make sure they 
are together 

Wearing nose glasses. Beth Vegtor, Chrissy 
Borbero, Barb Ozolins, and Mimi Pearce find it 
hard to sing as well as not Idugh during the 
half-time entertainment. 



Half-time Honeys 93 



Waving arms, clapping hands, 
stomping feet and crazy antics should 
only mean one thing — the Butler 
cheerleading squad. Comprised of 6 
men and 6 women, the squad be- 
came a vital part of athletics as they 
cheered on the football and basket- 
ball teams at all home games as well 
OS at some away games. 

Throughout the football season 
many changes occurred. In the fall, 
the squad under the leadership of 
captains Heidi Nadaeu and Ira McAli- 
ley hod come back to Butler pre- 
pared. Members of the squad had at- 
tended a notional cheering clinic in 
Knoxville, Tennessee at which they 
learned new cheers, mounts, and 
ways to motivate the audience and 
increase participation. 

Success and changes continued 
into the winter season as the cheer- 
leaders worked the Hinkle crowds to 
the hilt. Such games as Notre Dame 
and Xovier would have been very dif- 
ferent without the enthusiasm of the 
squad which had some new members. 



I Op 

The basketball season was consider- 
ably longer and the squad practiced 
new mounts and cheers to be per- 
formed during time outs. This year the 
squad members were recognized as 
athletes. This was a step ahead for the 
cheerleaders since they were able to 
achieve a common goal and work 
closer and improve relations with the 
athletes on the playing field. In order to 
qualify as athletes, the members had 
to practice weekly under the guid- 
ance of advisor Robin Williams. 

The Butler squad is tops in the Heart- 
land Conference with the only team to 
have male cheerers. Another unique 
quality is the Butler Bulldog. Tom Good- 
win has been the Butler Mascot for two 
years and enjoys participating with the 
cheerleaders. 

The Butler cheerleading squad was 
energetic throughout the entire year 
as was evident when seeing them 
benefit and entertain the teams and 
crowds. 

by: Tom Goodwin 




The Butler Crieer.eaamg squad consists of first 

row: Brad Ewmg, Nancy Bailey, Sandy Stephens, 
ana Matt Taylor, second row: Tony Shueth and 
Amy Eads. third row: Ira McAliley, Mindy Mcln- 



tyre, Kent Haggara, Susan Chester, Scott Law, 
and Charlotte Morrow Football cheerleaders 
not pictured include Heidi Nddedu, Elizabeth 
Shaub. dhd Mark Young 



94 Cheerleaders 








The men and the dog take the front row to 
work the crowd over at o home football 
gome. 

Brad Ewing (center) lifts Nancy Bailey to high 
= heights during a Butler time-out 




I Strength and balance enable Kent Haggard 

\ and Brad Ewing to sweep Susan Chester and 
Nancy Bailey off their feet 

The Butler Bulldog (Tom Goodwin) and 
Charlotte Morrow cheer the Dogs to a touch 
down. 



From atop Mark Young's shoulders. Charlotte 
Morrow is able to get the best view of the 
kick and cheer the team onto victory. 



"Shoot for two'" as the women cheerleaders 
fool around during the Notre Dame game 



Cheerleaders 95 



With 



'Pizzaz' 



A little glitter, dance, harmony, tal- 
ent, and a lot of practice is the formula 
— the formula that enabled Pizzaz to 
nave yet another successful year. 

The swing choir group represents 
Butler at many community and univer- 
sity functions. With approximately 24 
students, the Butler Pizzaz was direct- 
ed by James Canody and lead by offi- 
cers Kathy Shepard — President, Jeff 
'Tlarlatt — Vice-President, Sherri Gor- 
don — Treasurer, and Nancy Cruea as 
Secretary. Though this is a one hour 
academic credit course, the ensem- 
ble elective met twice a week aver- 
aging rehearsal times of five hours a 
week. 

"The dedication and spirit of the 
performers is really visible when it all 
works out," said Kathy Shepard. "But I 
think everyone felt that too many con- 
flicts kept us from making Pizzaz as 
good as it could have been. Everyone 



involved is so involved in other activi- 
ties as well." 

The group prepared two 45 minute 
shows combining the music of jazz and 
pop including some country hits. Some 
favorites included: "I Got the Music in 
Mel." "Georgia on My Mind," and "If 
Ever Your in My Arms." All of the songs 
were accompanied by a jazz ensem- 
ble that worked hand-in-hand with the 
singers throughout the year. 

Auditions for Pizzaz were held the 
first week of school and open to all 
students. In fact, the selected ensem- 
ble had students from all but a few of 
the colleges, Shepard continued by 
saying that she enjoyed Pizzaz be- 
cause the music was light and com- 
fortable — not too serious or competi- 
tive. She thought that it was great to 
be able to dance and express yourself 
in different creative ways. 

by: Tom Goodwin 




Members of tne Pizzaz ensemble worked week- 
ly to produce two 45 minute stiows which were 
seen at such Butler events including the banquet 



tor the Commision on the Future of Butler Univer- 
sity 




Bass player Don Maess keeps the tempo for 
the performers during a weekly rehearsal 




Twila Snyder checks the lyrics to one of their 
songs following one of the first rehearsals. 





Piano accompanists Jeff 
Marlatt and Kdthy Frazier 
keep the melody consistent 
as James Conady works 
with the singers. 



Energy and enthusiasm project from the stand 
of director James Conady during o reheorsal 

Concentration and memory play important 
roles as Kothy Shepard and Irish Badgley 
project their voices. 



Sight reading their parts Twilla Snyder, Nancy 
Crueo and Sherri Gordon follow and listen to 
the other singers. 



Chorale Experiences 



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}tr3 



Composed of forty-nine talented 
students, the Butler Chorale posted 
yet another successful year. Two ma- 
jor concerts on campus prepared the 
Chorale for their eight-country tour of 
Europe in June. 

Singing classical, folk, and spiritual 
numbers, the Chorale earned a repu- 
tation of excellence among all ensem- 
ble groups, rehearsals averaged five 
hours a week, and everyday, mem- 
bers met at 2 p.m. under the leader- 
ship of director John Williams to pre- 
pare for their performances. Though 
they only received one academic 
credit hour, the members still remained 
dedicated. 

Auditions occurred during the first 
weeks of school and membership last- 
ed the entire year. As a result. Chorale 
became a very "tight" group in which 
many friendships were formed. 

The highlight of the year included a 



21 -day tour of such European coun- 
tries as Austria, Belguim, and East Ger- 
many. Most members agree that their 
best performance was in Notre Dame, 
but regretted that they couldn't have 
performed better in Holland — it was 
the same day their plane landed from 
New York. In order to go to Europe, 
members had to raise money to re- 
duce their fee of $1,545, Butler contri- 
buted $4,000, and the Parents' Associ- 
ation donated $1500. Because of the 
cost some members were unable to 
attend. 

Kathy Shepard, a member of Cho- 
rale, enjoyed all of her experiences 
with the group, especially Europe. "It 
was great to be there with friends and 
have the time of our lives. The only 
thing that actually sums the trip up is a 
saying common with all Chorale mem- 
bers — 'John Williams Blamed.'" 
by: Tom Goodwin 




Members of the Chorale pose with associates at 
Notre Dame. Included ore: Teresa Rouquefort, 
Kathleen Rowe. Angela Bies. Monica Cantrell, 
Jenny Rule. Jeannette Lehman. Kathy Ambler. 
Dave Trent. Tracey Baron, Rhonda Marsh, Kathy 
Shepard. Jolene Mentech. Leanne Mae, John 



Phillips, Geraldine Pell, Johnathan Peterson, Jeff 
Marlett. Linda Owens. Angle Smithson, Kathy 
Frazier, Chris Gregory, Don Maess, Mark Roberds. 
Mallery Bransford — organist, and John Williams 
— conductor. 




East Germany's sidewalks prove quite a view as 
Katliy Shepard and Kathy Frazier pass under 
conductor William's window. 

Many plane fligtits from country to country en- 
Before boarding in Holland, Monica Cantrell obled ctiorale members to become even closer 
gives last good-byewave friends 



* # * * * 

m t '' 




Windmills and canals 
line the side of this 
country Holland road 
at which Mark 
Roberds stopped at 
during a scenic tour 
ride 

O'Hare International 
Airport in Chicago 
was the starting point 
of the trip Tracy 
Baron, Angela Bies, 
Teresa Rouquefort, 
and Kathleen Rowe 
become friendly with 
airport security 
before their journey 



Before a performance Jonathan Peterson. 
Tracy Baron, Lynda Owens, and Angle 
Smithson relieve some tension. 



Cabaret Attracts Small Audience 



The famous musical Caberef was 
presented to the Butler community, 
but small attendance left the cast 
feeling as though maybe Butler should 
have chosen a more popular show to 
attract a larger audience. 

Last year, Butler performed to six sell- 
out crowds when it performed West 
Side Story. 

Despite this lack of attendance, the 
cost mode up for it in talent. Leading 



the cast was Sophomore Elaina Wohl 
who portrayed. Playing the master of 
Ceremonies was Ned Hannah. 

Ivan Fuller portrayed Ernst Ludwig, 
Kenwyn Dapo played Frauline Kost, 
and Butler graduate Nancy Ford Clark 
played Frauline Schneider. 

One student who attended the 
musical felt that it was a bit risque but 
entertaining. 





Cast memDers gather around in a final scene before tfie turning point of musical occurs 




Elaina Whal sings life is a cabaret at the Kit Kat Kenwyn Dapo as Frouline Kost flaunts her body Landlady Frauline Schneider played by Butler 
Club. across the stage as she makes a grand en- alumnus Nancy Ford Clark sings a solo 

trance 



Displays Talent 




The cast of the Trojon Women includes: Stand- 
ing: Cindy Gary, Michael Moyer, and Eloino 
Wahl. kneeling: Gillian Brown, Marylin Young- 
Ogan. Julie Fuller, and Jolene Mentinck, 



Mike Roth greets faculty artist/actor Bernie 
Werger in a rehearsal for Cabaret. 




102 Theater 




Fooling around before rehearsal, director 
Bernie Wurger tries out some of the 
costumes himself. 




"Life is a Cabaretll" Elaino Wahl portrays 
the lead as she sings away at the Kit Kat 

Club 

The comedy Luv presented such unusual 
situations as Ivan Fuller attempting suicide 
over Cindy Gary while her husband, played 
by Nicl< DeProto tries to keep him from 
jumping off the bridge. 



Theater 103 



ADMISSIONS RESOURCE CORPS; 

Front row: Anne Williams, Tom Goodwin, 

Deidre Morton, Tod Itamura, Deb Leffel, 

second row: Ann Marie Compione, Susan 

Paulsrud, Randy Shepord. Jim McMechan, 

Mark McCarty. Kerry Hazlip-Orelup; third row: 

Gary Butkus, Cathleen Stewart, Kate Eagan, 

Mictiele Pose, Kris Bell, and Dave Friedricti Not 

Pictured: Nancy Gregory. Sandy McCobe. 

Betsy Wough 



ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA 
(freshman honor society); 

front row: Carol Paddock, Astra Liepo, Leslie 

Dolezan. Katie Linskey. Theresa Haskamp, 

Diane Storey, second row: Cindy Lee, RK 

Little, Debbie Edwards, Lisa Muscara, Robin 

Bredemeyer, and Rondo Ziegert, Not Pictured: 

Lisa Bucki, Cossandro Buckley, Gary Butkus, 

Laura Carroll, Susan Ctiester, Julie Cope, 

Allison Erickson. Kelly Eskew. Ann Forreli, Bob 

Griftin, Marcia Haartje, Albert Hatin, Kelly 

Huffman. Nike Kile, Bekki Krueger, Mark 

McCorty, Mono McNeely, Tami Morris. Ctiris 

Poe, Jody Sibbitt, Stiaron Smart, Becky Smith, 

Marlene Smith, Steve Spiech. Patty Walsh, 

John Weaver, Eric Wiott 



AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY; 

Ironi row: Jeff Campbell, (Treos), Ann Mane 

Campione (Pres ), Enka Muschitz, second row: 

Mark Strohm, Jeannette Daniel, (Vice-Pres ), 

and Michael Stevenson. Not Pictured: Sasha 

Blesic. Karen Ellmers (Sec), Hassen Hokin, Kevin 

Hickman, Steve Kollias. Kim Lacey, John Little, 

Dennis Nosierowski, Andrea Smith, Mark Toetz, 

Potty Walsh, John Weaver, Kevin Wirth, Susan 

Zetzl 



BAPTIST STUDENT UNION; 

Front row: Rob Chapman (Worship Chairman), 

Joyce Anderson; second row: Trisha Skeen, 

Sharon Smart, Steve Crady, Bruce Stewart, 

Dawn Caldwell (Special Events Chairman), 

Andrea McClure, and Deanna Roberts Not 

Pictured: Kelvin Garrison, Jim Hutchinson, Andi 

Knopp, John McDaniels. Lynn Roby, and Sherry 

Palamora 



104 Groups 





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CAMPUS CRUSADE FOR CHRIST: 

Front row: Ron Smith, Steve Sheckel, Carl 
Nelson, Tod Stillson, Bob Sctiroer (Vice-Pres ), 
Heather Weisman, second row: Tony Reid, 
Kevin Rowe. Sherrie Coulture, and Beth 
Hampton (Pres ) Not Pictured: Ken KimbdII 
(Treas ), Laura Jennings, Jamie Taylor. Debbie 
Nice, Cynthia Weist, Lisa Lonsberry, and Tony 
Papas 



COMMUTER ASSOCIATION: 

Front Row: Lisa Wagner, second row: Casey 

p.jc.:iriii||i John Smyrnis, Jim Simpson, Carole 
Shatter (Social Chairman), Tim Jones, ttiird 
row: Sally Hanogan (Pres,), Shan Shewman, 
Deborah Welsheimer, Stephen Hattabaugh, 
Mike Suhre, Sandip Patel, Kathy Franklin, Jane 
Wirth, and Kurt Pickard (Sec/Treds ); Not 
Pictured: Anna Bennett (Vice-Pres,). Holly 
Chennette (Publicity) 



DELTA SIGMA RHO/TAU KAPPA 
ALPHA (Debate): 

Front Row: Mike Costellaneta, Sara Smith, 
Sandy McCobe. Bob Hunt, second row: Scott 
Franzini, Steve Abraham, and Tim Ddhielson, 



FELLOWSHIP OF CHRISTIAN 
ATHLETES: 

Front row: Anne Hoyt, Mike Mewborn. Denise 
Cheviron (Co-Pres), "Gus." Robin Willidms 
(Advisor), Liso Lonsberry: second row: Tod 

Stillson. Greg Hayes, Mike Cheviron (Co-Pres,), 
Wade Boise. Dawn Davidson, and Carol 
Walker (Sec ), Not Pictured: Dorcy Dorris. Joe 
Edton. Steve Goeglein, Shelly Hoskins, Ken 
Kimball, Jonolee Middendorf, Scott Olinger. 
Jenniter Pennington. Brad Prother. Steve 
Schultz, Mel Seifert. Sandy Stephens, Jon 
Thurlow. and Jeff Vest. 



Groups 105 



HONORS PROGRAM SOCIETY: 

Front row: Bill Titus (Pres ). Kara Greenup, 

Nancy Frank. R K, Little, Sarah Ralston, Ann 

Niebrugge. second row: Bob Hunt 

(Sec/Treas ), Ana Tomko, Cindy Lee, Debbie 

Edwards, and Dean Paul Valliere (Advisor). Not 

Pictured: Shan Alexander. Sasho Blesic. Lisa 

Bucki. Steve Ddrgitz. Kelly Dobbs. Anne Dury. 

Kathy Harding. Melynda Hart. Nancy Kinser. 

Mono McNeely. Jill Nelson. Debbie Newbold. 

Jodi Perras. Steve Roberds. Jenny Rodino. 

Marcie Sherman. Cathy Smith. Steve Spiech. 

Mitchell Surface. Rick Tev^/ksbury, Shanna 

Wilson 



INTERVARSITY CHRISTIAN 
FELLOWSHIP: 

Front row: Deanna Roberts. Sally Homnck 

(outreach chairman). Ruth Gerbig (prayer 

choirman); second row: Jane Lavi/rason (Vice- 

Pres ). Don Arnold, and Heidi Mason. Not 

Pictured: Lisa Adams. Jondthon Bennett. 

Wade Boise. Meg Buckley. Nancy Frank. 

Debbie Hesse. Anne Hoyt. Kevin Pavey. Ron 

Stryzinski. and Jon Thurlow. 



KAPPA DELTA PI (Education 
Honorary): 

Front row: Brenda Ldwrence. Kdrla Burkett. 

Carol Johnson. Laura Hopkins: second row:Jill 

Sylvester, Jennifer Pennington, Kimberly Rolph. 

and Eugene Hunton (Pres ). Not Pictured:Gay 

Fetters, Vicki Hunnington, Susan Roberts. Susan 

Robinson, Carole Shaffer, Dan Swafford, Ann 

Tully. and Victoria Vandergrift. 



KAPPA OMICRON PHI (Home 
Ec, Honorary): 

Front row: Diane Miller. Leigh Ann Blome. Amy 

Miller. (Pres.). Vi Woods (Advisor), second row: 

Kathy Lowary, Julie Miller. Carol Jennings. 

Jenny Polston (Sec). Jayne Kajtez. and 

Heather Drumwright; Not Pictured: Dee 

Fischer. Robin Noah, Anne Steger (Treas). 

Angle Sullivan (Vice-Pres.). 



106 Groups 





KAPPA PSI (Pharmacy): 

Front row: Tracy Gay, Katie Linskey, Deanne 
Vittono (Sec). Jackie Bukowski, Debbie Salm, 
Tim Carr (Treas ). Tod Stillson, second row: 
Cathy Pullen. Cindy Potempa, Dottie Barnliill 
(Pres ), Dianne Storey. Eric Gay, Maria Kulin 
(1st Vice-Pres ); third row: Kim Markovich, Ross 
Guasteila. Gna Lee, Stacy Fields (Historian), 
and Sangmin Lee Not Pictured: Nancy Bailey, 
John Cox, Tony Eimes, Rick Freese, Tad 
itamura, Meiissa Kiihefner, Astra Liepo, Bill 
Mead, Bob Soltis, Bob Ternick, Jeonette 
Lehman. 



LAMBDA KAPPA SIGMA 
(Pharmacy Sorority): 

Front Row: Sue Schane, Cindy Schubert, Shelii 
Gallick, second row: Beth Wood, Sue Boron, 
Nada Paragina, Tammy Hersberger, ttiird row: 
Kathy Sterling, Susan Zetzl (Pres), Marti Alion. 
Teri Fischer. Linda Sprancmanis. tourtti row: 
Kelly Huftmon (Vice Pres ). Linda McKinney. 
Karen Knotts (Treas.). and Cheryl Andros. Not 
Pictured: Paula Morris Hall, Kristie Scherrer, 
Brendo Axsom Nussbaum, Karen Maloiam, 
Faye Chan, Kirtino Spengler, and Mdry Heady 



LAMBDA SIGMA (Sophomore 
Honorary): 

Front row: Kelvin Garrison (Treas,), Becky 
Smith (Sec ), Gary Butkus (Reporter), Lisa 
Muscora (Vice-Pres.), Mark McCarty (Pres.), 
Mary Bussinger (Historian). Robin Williams 
(Advisor), second row: Sharon Smart, Hallie 
Miller. Cosandra Buckley. Cathy Crabiel, Tom 
Rogers, Jackie Gardner, Lisa Kachlik, Laura 
Carroll. Jancy Kuwasaki: tliird row: Jamie 
Stiver. Dianne Storey. Katie Linskey, Potty 
Walsh, Susie Keilbasa, Kathy Pearce. Jody 
Sibbitt. Denise Funkhouser; tourth row: Tom 
Goodwin, Brian Klemm, Tern Schnarr, Marlene 
Smith, Theresa Haskomp, Chris Essington, Julie 
Hudson. Dick Lear, and Leiso Rundquist, Not 
Pictured: Lisa Berger. Mike Coon, Bob Griffin, 
Chip Hahn, Sandy McCobe, Joe Newkirk, Tony 
Schueth. 



LUTHERAN STUDENT 
MOVEMENT: 

Front row: Cathy Crobiel, (Sec), Carroll Shofer 
(President). Gail Siefker (Treds,), Scott Phillips 
(Vice-Pres.): second row: Jim Stender 
(Advisor) Paul Zierather, Erica Muschitz, Wendy 
Yoshikane. Mike Gould, Not Pictured: Kevin 
Povey, Trisha Skeen, Robin Bredemeyer, 
Wendy Bohike, and Dorcy Robertson. 



Groups 107 



MU PHI EPSILON (Music); 

Front row: Wendy Prescott, Kathleen Rowe, 

Le Ann May (Treas ), Angela Bies. Kara 

Greenup, second row: Teresa Roucoforte. 

Patrice Roulette, Nancy Cruea, Becky 

McKinney (Pres,). Jennifer Rule, Kay Hoke 

(Advisor): third row: Kattiy Stiepard (Sec ), 

Julie Wilson, Kathy Frazer, Angie Smithson. Elisa 

Johns, Not Pictured: Rondo Marsh (Vice-Pres ), 

Yvonne Baldwin, Patty Blonton, Sandy Lehman. 

and John Phillips 



PHI DELTA CHI (Pharmacy); 

Front row: Melonie Ede, Mary Wheotly, Leslie 

Dolezdl, Sharyl Engel, Karen Wagener, Angela 

Horban, second row: Rich Schmitt, Joanne 

Fazio, Martha Morgan. Lisa Einbmder. Tiffany 

Horkins, Anna Cherry, Lori Wornick, third row: 

Dianne Foster, Lisa Kirtly. Cheen Lum, Mario 

Lindsay, Rita Roddatz, Deanna Weir, Bernie 

Gregorovyicz, Lon Keyes, Joe Dones, fourth 

row: Worth Donaldson, Allen Haw, Susan 

Pajonk, Mark Toetz, Sharon Smart, Doug 

Dolnack, Erin Reas, Susan Thurnall, Steve 

Roberds, and Kevin Wirth, Not Pictured: Chris 

Gregory. Sharon Hicks, Laurie Hittenger, 

Megan McCarthy, Jim Passereni, Mike 

Siefferman 



RELIABLE RESOURCES: 

Front Row: Kelly Huffman, Thelmo Antolin. 

Wendy Prescott. Beth Auffrey, Shelli Gollick. 

second row: Julie Pratt, Astra Liepa. Maria 

Lorenz (Career Coordinator). Bellinda 

Flemming, third row: Rich Tirman (Supervisor). 

Julie Tubbs, Kim Wicks, Tina North, Kim Kindt 

(Sec/Treos ) Not Pictured: Brenda Barnes, 

Mary Howard. Cdrol Johnson (Co-Director), 

Ann Tully (Co-Director) 




RHO CHI (Pharmacy Senior 
Honorary): 

Front row: Monanne Dommer, Kristie Scherrer; 

second row: Laurie Sublett, Staci Williams 

(Pres), Bruce Huckstep (Vice-Pres ). Bethany 

Hollycross (Sec/Treas), and Linda Harding Not 

Pictured: Dianne Foster. 






108 Groups 





STUDENT APhA (Pharmacy 
Society); 

Front row: Floyd Meredith. Linda Sprancmanis 
(Treas ), Doug Dolnok (Sec ), Karen Knotts 
(Pres ). Potty Hortsougti, Denis Sparks, and 
Debbie Salm, second row: Lon Keyes, Steve 
Sokol, Dionne Foster. Tracy Gay. Tim Carr. Sue 
Sclione. Eric Gay. Lisa Lempke. Sondip Patel. 
Cindy Schubert. Susan Zetzl. Kim Morkovich. 
Lisa Kirtley. and Maria Kuhn 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: 

Jennifer Aikman (Vice-President). Randall 
Shepard (Treasurer). Lisa Gregoline 
(Secretory), and James McMechon 
(President) 




SIGMA ALPHA IOTA (Women's 
Music Sorority): 

Kim Holdermon, Joy McNobney. Gorlene 
Greothouse. and Tracy Barron Not Pictured: 

Monica Cantrell (Pres,), Laura Jones (Vice- 
Pres). Laura Cones (Treas,). Katrlna Burkholder 
(Sec ), Karen Roiney. 



SIGMA DELTA PI (Spanish 
Honorary): 

Front row: Ann Marie Campione. Carole 
Shatter, Jennifer St John, Dr. Kooreman 
(Advisor): second row: Holly Chennette (Pres.). 
Cathy Smith (Sec ). Gina Poore (Vice-Pres.). 
Not Pictured: Julie Clingenpeel. Stacy Fields, 
Susan Schutt. and Sara Tonkinson, 



Groups 109 



I ^ 



s\„ 



Creativity, originality, and talent 
compose ttie efforts that were neces- 
sary to produce and publish this year's 
Freshman Literary Magazine, Manu- 
scripts. 

Originally intended to publish works 
of Freshman English students, the 
Manuscripts Literary Magazine has 
evolved into a complete student ef- 
fort. Freshmen as well as seniors are 
able to contribute as well as benefit 
from its publication. 

The magazine is printed after each 
semester and is supported by all Fresh- 
man English students, however, special 
grants are offered to the editors and 
authors. Jennifer Aikman headed the 
staff as Editor and Ivy Fleischer learned 
the ropes as Junior Editor. With the 
combined talents of the freshman re- 
presentives and some upperclassman, 
Aikman and Fleischer were able to 
lead Manuscripts to many awards. 
The Indiana Collegiate Press Associ- 
ation presented the staff with the Best 
Literay Magazine Award. The Colum- 
bia Press Association also ranked 
Manuscripts in the first place cate- 
gory 

This unique contribution of freshman 
and upperclassmen alike combined 
with the leadership of three year vet- 
eran and English major Aikman, of- 
fered the Butler community yet an- 
other accomplishment of which to be 
proud. 

by: Tom Goodwin 



no Manuscripts 



--The Street- 


fe 


by Joel Johnston 


yj|l 


Mr. Big 


;^py 


and the big Cats 




are cruising 




On the streets they look 




and trcxjble finds 


:'-.5; 


thent 




A knife flicks here 




Blood spills there 




A party later. 


■vSSi 


Women and whiskey. 




Morning daze and sore heads, 


they cruise the streets 




Trouble finds thera 




The store is robbed 
A party later. 




-Poenv- ! 


The big Cats and 
Mr Big 


1 
fry Chns Crane i 

You compete with cats. ^ 
resurrecting without fail 




Your arrival is a mystery 




bringing mists, or sheets 




of you 




warm and refreshing or 




chilling to the marrow. 




You wash the residue 




of human touch to a filrrt 




we lose you to thin air. 




returning to drown 




those who marvel at your maker. 







ANTIQUES 

by Christine Noel 



A smaJI sign hung outside on the front porch. "Antiques, " it read Below the 
sign Wcis an actual guillotine. An old wicker basket even sat at the head of it 
Inside the front door cind to the right wcis a small dark room chock full of all 
kinds of little oddities. Toy soldiers and dolls were jammed on shelves, floor 
to ceiling And from the ceiling hung bunches of battered wicker baskets Up 
the stairs which were sure to announce even the quietest of visitors was a 
short Ivillway leading to three small rooms tach room held an old Victorian 
bathtub, dozens more wirey btiskets an age old tuba or cello, and a skeleton 
resting in an open coffia The doors to these rooms were bolted shut but a 
barred window in each door permitted me to see ia or maybe the inside to 
see out At the bottom of the stciirs hung a large Persian rug As I pulled back 
the ru^ I was greeted by a gush of hot dry air, and the smell of cats which 
scattered about my feet a wrinkled old womaa barely visible among a sea of 
rugs and baskets dtciped about the roora sat nccirly devoured by the 
enormity of her old rocking chair. She was within an arms distance of an old 
wood- burning stove which bellowed the heat from its fiery belly. The 
extreme temperature quickly drove any unwanted visitors back through the 
house and out the front door I turned back once to make sure for myself this 
place was real just in time to see the "Antiques" sign fall into the wicker 
basket at the head of the guillotine 



Think too fast I think 

by Brian Stokes 

Strecim of consciousness thinking 

of you 

little shit why I ought to 

or three pairs of the ones on the left 

wing radicals are the symbols 

that indicate squcire root beer 

and a hot do^ please not now she'll 

be here any minute seemed like an 

hour Town is good for a high school 

play ciround with recdity 

when you're bored, for the shelf 

isn't nearly long enough is too much 

like we were last week after week. 

the same old thing was about this 

long and so high that you couldn't 

see the blasted top of it is so 

nice of you to drop by the way. 

have you seen thenn. i put them 

right over here we cire right 

back where we sttirted fronrv 

simple beginnings and it always gets so complicated 



Autumn 

by Sarah Hill 

Four o'clock and October. 

In the east the sky glows Indigo, 

through trees splashed In crayon- colors 

of yellow- gold and red. 

Leaning on the trunks, 

shining black from yesterday's late rain, 

sheep doze, summer- sleek and seemingly 

of hayless, winter barns 

and slaughterhouses, grinning 

for cheap meat 



unaware 



Welcome to the Eighties 

by Brian Slakes 

He met her at the door, with a dozen daisies and a bottle of AstL "You said 
that roses make you sneeze right? " She tossed back her sun- streaked light 
brown curls to expose her dark brown eyes, a tiny nose that was slightly 
turned to the left because of the softball that broke it when she was playing 
catcher for the little league team, and a broad bedimpled passionate- lipped 
smile Her head turned slightly sideways, one eyebrow raised. "Congrats! 
You win $64,0001" she said with a musical chuckle in her voice 

'" Did you decide what flick you want to see? " he drawled as he slipped off 
his sheepskin and suede jacket and shook off the evenings reminder that fall 
was becoming winter in a big hurry ' Yeafi I wanna see "Julia Rapes a 
Madman . Its a love story ' 

"Oh, and 1 bet its playing at Julias Home- Style theater, too." She playfully 
led him off to her bedroom where she lazily peeled every stitch of his 
clothing off He then opened the bottle and poured them both a tall tulip 
glass of the sweet effervescence They hooked cirms and sipped. "Hey, 
sweetheart 1 got a surprise for ya " she said as she pulled two pair of shiny 
chrome plated handcuffs out of the dresser drawer. "Oh boy You would 
have to get kinky on me . '" "You" II like it I promise" she whispered as she 
peeled back the hand- sewn quilt her grandmother made for her when Julia 
was in junior high school He slowly and cautiously lay down on the soft 
mattress, and put his hands over his head up to the bars of the brass She 
closed the handcuffs over his wrists and locked the other ends onto the bars 
"" r m so lucky to have you . . . Some guys get all the breaks'" She fed him a sip 
of wine and kissed her way down to his firm midsection. He gasped in 
surprise as her lips had been chilled by the wine or so he thought She got up 
,=ind fished the car keys out of his coat and dashed downstairs to her wating 
lovers arms He sat up as far as he could, his voice frozen as he heard the 
door slam, and he watched Julia and his ex-wife jump into his slightly worn 
BMW coupe and disappear into the night "Welcome to the Eighties, " 
thought Winstoa 



Senior Staff Editor 

Jennifer Dianne Aikman 

Junior Editor 

Ivy Fleischer 



Staff 



Gillian Brown 
Laura Culliton 
Joel Johnston 
Sherri Liebering 
Linda Leroy 



Rhet Lickliter 
John Little 
Kari McEntaffer 
Kris Towell 
Gwen Voipe 



Patricia Wheeler 

Faculty Advisor 

Susan Neville 



Manuscripts 111 






^>,v;%Miv. 



> 



V^i^i<f^f<^^$if^^ - 




116 Bulldogs Bite Second Place 



Both joy and frustration were the 
name of the game as the 1984 Butler 
football team compiled a 6-4 record, 
tying the team with Indiana Central 
for second place in the Heartland 
Collegiate Conference. 

While it wasn't quite the season 
dreams are made of, as the Bulldogs 
lost two heartbreaking games by 
one-point margins, the squad still 
boasted a .666 winning percentage. 
Victims of Dog bites were Witten- 
berg, Georgetown, St. Joseph, Ev- 
ansville, Franklin, and Valparaiso. 

Ranked third in pre-seoson confer- 
ence polls, the team began practice 
this fall as the second all-time most 



winning squad in NCAA Division II foot- 
ball, behind Tuskegee. Practice 
opened with 1 16 players — the lar- 
gest turnout in over three decades. 

This year, the Bulldogs opened and 
closed the season with losses (Ken- 
tucky State and Indiana Central re- 
spectively), but claimed victory six 
times in between. Offensively, the 
Dogs averaged 18.2 points per 
game, while the defense yielded on 
overage of 17.2 points per outing. 

One highlight of the fall was the 
Bulldogs' encounter with the Franklin 
College Grizzlies, Butler's initial ap- 
pearance in the new Hoosier Dome. 
By: Michele Brooks 




The bulldog defense pulls together to hold their 
opponent in huddle conversation. 





Pre-season means two things to the Butler play- 
ers full gear and a lot ot sweat. 



Quarterback Mike Lee scrambles out ot a sticky 
situation 




Named this year's most valuable 
players by the Butler football team 
were senior wide receiver Jim Hosl<ins 
and senior linebacl<er Dave Ginn. 

Jim Hoskins, most valuable offensive 
player, led the team in scoring along 
with junior Wayne Smith, and also led 
the squad in receiving with 43 recep- 
tions for 756 yards. 

Dove Ginn, most valuable defensive 
player, led the Bulldogs in tacl<les this 
year as he set a new school record 
with 79 solo tackles. In addition, Ginn 
finished his career as Butler's all-time 
leading tackier. 

Named co-recipients of the Hilton U. 
Brown Award were senior offensive lin- 
emen Scott dinger and senior defen- 
sive end Steve Kollias. 

This award is presented annually 
based on outstanding mental attitude, 
team leadership, and scholastic 
achievement. 

By: Michele Brooks 




Bulldogs welcomed by cheerleaders enter the 
Hoosier Dome for their gome against Franklin 
College 

It looks as though Butler's defense has bitten the 
dust 

Eric Chapman doesn't hesitate in forcing his 
way past the defensive line 

Steve Knelper looks pensive after that last play 

Senior quarterback Ron Stryzinski is in full form for 
this ploy against Franklin at the Hoosier Dome 




1984 Butler Bulldogs 




Row 1 (left to right): Mike Goens, Mickey Naylor, 
Eric Chiapman. Jim Bell, Steve Kollias, Mel Siefert, 
Tom Mills, Dave Ginn, Eric Sebo. Dove Clark and 
Jim Hoskins, Row 2 (left to rigtit) Dino Merlina. 
Steve Knieper. Rob Holman, Tom Puctiley, Ed 
Lees, Kevin Murphy, Mike Davidson, Ron Stry- 
zinski, Tim Barthei. Scott dinger, Mike Gegner 
and Rob Chrobot. Row 3: Mike Hartley, Paul 
Page, Mike Mewborn, Graduate Assistant 
Coach Tony Sales, Graduate Assistant Coach Bill 
Sylvester, Assistant Coach Don Benbovi', Assis- 
tant Coach Bob Bartolomeo, Head Coach Bill 
Sylvester, Assistant Coach Ken LaRose, Gra- 
duate Assistant Mike Murphy, Graduate Assis- 
tant Coach Rick Streiff, Tom Warner and Ernie 
Thein, Row 4: Scott Green (student trainer). Bob 



Gilpin (student trainer), Merf Prophet (Supervisor 
of Equipment and Training), Brian Tornatta, Ralph 
Reiff (Head Trainer), Jim O'Brien and Mike Rudisill 
(student trainers). Row 5: Vince Freeman, Keith 
Moseley, Kevin Kazmierczak, Don Briscoe, Mike 
Gollick, Tim McElderry, Todd Husmann, Robert 
Bowen, John McCalley, Wayne Smith, Calvin 
Cooper, Scott Wiley, Matt Diedrich and Rob Col- 
lins, Row 6: Tom Klusman, Todd Relff, Kip Kiel, 
Chris Barnes, Dave Wiant, Doug Fleming, Larry 
Heydon, Ronnie Martin, DeWayne Branson, Rob 
Heintzman, Jeff Teague, Todd Yeoman and Dan 
Hollstegge. Row 7: Steve Kappen, Paul Alle- 
gretti, Rob Rhinesmith, Jay Bornhorst, Bob Kroger, 
Robert Jones, Mike Knight, Brad Lachel, Ron Bunt, 
Mike Lee, Joe Eaton, Mike Fus, Joe Dykhuizen 



Mike Logan. Row 8: Jon Thurlov^/, Grove Bolger, 
Steve Schultz, Bill Doss, Mark Carroll, Ted Elzea, 
Scott Mason, Scott Moore, Steve Goeglein, 
Rusty Melzoni, John Fillenwarth, Briggs Pille, Mi- 
chael Poole, Mark Jones and Mike Hegwood, 
Row 9: Joe Annee, Kurt McConnell, Sean Shuck, 
Brad Prather, Dan Goens, Steve Sharp, Mike 
Mackievi/icz, Mark Ribordy, George Dury, Phil 
Lowery, Brian Bittner, Mike Cheviron, Jeff Sweet 
and Bill Sandrick, Row 10: James Merk, Todd 
Jones, Tom Scheller, Dave Peters, Mark Nondorf, 
Phil Jensen, Mike Elkin, Tom Fleming, Rob Cutter, 
Gregg Johnston, Jeff Palmer, Mark Haste and 
Wade Boise, 



Extreme effort must be put into running cross 
country Ron Smith strains to overcome the men- 
tal and physical demands of the sport. 



Men's Cross-Country Successful 



While still in high school, Ron Pepple 
finished fourth in his state cross-country 
competition, Don Taylor, Scott Stef- 
fens and Ron Smith finished second, 
seventh and ninth respectively in their 
high school state cross-country com- 
petitions. 

These talented young men came 
together at Butler to form a highly suc- 
cessful men's cross-country team. 
They surprised not only Butler, but their 
coach as well. Coach Stan Lyons said, 
"They've done o lot better than we 
.hod expected." Few people expect- 
ed the inexperienced team to win 
three invitationals, place second in 
two invitationals, win three triangular 
events, and take the conference. 



At the Purdue University Invitational, 
October 6, Butler came in ahead of all 
other private schools in the contest. 

Individually, five runners had excel- 
lent seasons. Taylor, Pepple, Steffens, 
Smith and Bob Schroer were named to 
the All-Conference team after winning 
the conference by coming in third, 
fourth, seventh, ninth and tenth, re- 
spectively. 

As the season came to a close, it 
was capped off when Coach Lyons 
was named HCC Most Valuable 
Coach. 

Coach Lyons asserts, "Never hove 
we looked to the future as much as 
now," 

By: Jill Nelson 





Long strides and concentration pull 
Dan Taylor on to the finish line during 
the Butler Invitational 



1984 Men's Cross Country team: (Back Row): 
Coach Stan Lyons. Scott Stephen, Jon Tichenor, 
Dan Taylor, John Keller, Curt Franke, Ron Smith, 
manager Margaret Mines, (Front Row): Bill Pur- 
due, Tom Nolan, Matt Morrill. Dave McMillan. Ron 
Pepple, Bob Schroer, and Gary Nolley. 



118 Men's Cross Country 



Bob Schroer claims the prize for yet another 
fruitful team effort. 




Men's Cross Country 119 



Senior Kris Lederer races hard during her final 
season 



Impressive Wins For CC 



The women's cross country team, in 
their second year, experienced both 
high and low points this season. 

On the positive side the lady Bull- 
dogs worked to improve their times, 
and entered a couple of morale- 
boosting victories to their record. 

At the Milliken University Classic for 
example, the team placed fourth; in a 
field of nine, scoring 83 points. Out of 
forty plus runners, all the lady Bulldogs 
finished in the top twenty-five runners. 
Commenting on the meet, senior Kris 
Lederer said, "The best thing about 
the meet was that it showed us we 
had the capability of winning as a 
team; that feels great " 

In a second major victory this sea- 
son, the lady Bulldogs recorded their 
first ever dual meet victory. On a 2.5 
mile course (one mile of which was up- 



hill), the team defeated Xavier Univer- 
sity, scoring 26 points to the home 
team's 29 points. 

The third highpoint of the team's 
season was the North Star Conference 
meet. Three lady Bulldogs, Carol Walk- 
er, Kothy Brusko, and Melissa Stempel, 
entered their best times of the season. 

At the same time however, the 
North Star meet was somewhat disap- 
pointing. Top runner, Lizann McGinnis, 
suffered a knee injury during the race 
and therefore could not finish. 

Overall, the women's team had a 
season which helped them to mature. 
Coach Mike Ford felt satisfied with his 
team's performance. 

"They are an enthusiastic group and 
they carried that enthusiasm into ev- 
ery meet," Ford said. 

By: Kathy Brusko 




^^ 



r^^ff^-.'^^ 



::::,v^ 








The pack pulls away from the starting line as the 
runners fight for their positions. 



Lizann McGinnis fears no pain as she nears the 
finish line. 




120 Women's Cross Country 



Returning letterwinner, Kathy Brusko, concen- 
trates on finishing tier run 



Mellisa Stempel pusties tierself to conquer ttte 

"Butler Hill," 




Front Row: (left to right) Mellisa Stempel, Kothy Walker, Lizann McGinnis, and Coach Mike Ford. 
Brusko, Janalee Middendort. Back Row: Carol Not Pictured Kris Lederer 



Women's Cross Country 121 



Team Works Together, Rank 5th 



Volleyball is a mentally and physical- 
ly demanding game, as are most col- 
lege-level athletics. But this year's vol- 
leyball season was also a challenge. 
The Lady Bulldogs, coached by Jana 
Braden, played their first season as a 
Division I team. Although the total re- 
cord was 11-21 the Dogs compiled a 
5-1 record against Division II teams. The 
women in Division I are required to play 
at least 8 of their games against Divi- 
sion I teams. They finished fifth in the 
North Star Conference. 

It was evident that the team con- 
tained outstanding players, including 
Junior Chris DeWell who was one of 
twelve players to earn all-conference 
honors. Another strong player, senior 
Jennifer Pennington, leaves the team 
as the second best all-around player. 



Amy Baty and Phyllis Majors lead the 
team with service aces. 

The team played and practiced as 
a team. With no big egos to fight, the 
girls always supported each other. 
With Coach Braden's skill and knowl- 
edge, the team was able to build a 
strong and fast offense and worked on 
breaking the other teams' offense. 
These skills paid off judging by the 
team's average of 5 solo blocks, 16 
block assists, and 43 digs per game. 

Although the team will be losing two 
powerful seniors, this year's season 
helped to develop the skill and confi- 
dence the returning players will need 
next year in Division I ploy. 

Even with a mild finish, the women's 
volleyball team turned out strong. 
By: Cindy Martin 




y: 




Front row (left to right): Robin Brooks. Denise 
Cheviron. Phyllis Majors. Rondo Ziegert, Christie 
Esslngton. Amy Baty. and Debbie Grimm, 



Back row: Coach Jana Braden, Jamie Morris. 
Nancy Dorrls, Jennifer Pennington, Sue Morris. 
Chris DeWell, Debbie Adaschlk. Jane Mas 



122 Volleyball 




These two Butler players mirror each other in the 
perfection of their form 



Coach Jana Braden is all smiles after her team's 
win over Valparaiso. 




Lady Bultdogs Big Three (top to bottom) Sue 
Morns, Jennifer Pennington, and Chris Deweli. 



The team is one that supports itself no matter 
what 



Volleyball 123 



Butler Golf Captures Heartland 
Conference Title 



Head coach, Scott Neat, didn't 
have to look far to find talent for his 
1984 Butler golf team. Returning this 
year to head the Butler Blue team to 
victory were three all-conference per- 
formers: senior Dave Brentlinger and ju- 
niors Brian Hosking and Troy Nev^/port. 

A fourth returnee, senior Bill Mead, 
finished the season with an 82.2 aver- 
age. Freshmen Mike Riley, Steve 
Creemlin, Kevin Porter, John Morris, 
Gary Hosking and Mike Hogan, a trans- 
fer student from Parkland Junior Col- 
lege, lent their abilities and skills to the 
golf team to present Butler Vi/ith an- 
other winning season. 

In the Franklin Invitational, played at 
Hillview Country Club, the Butler Blue 



team won first place honors out of 14 
teams and the Butler White team 
came in eighth. Brian Hosking, Blue 
team member, was the Invitational 
Medalist with an individual score of 72 
stokes. Dave Brentlinger was second 
overall with a 74, The team had an 
overall score of 337 strokes. 

In the Heartland Collegiate Confer- 
ence Championship, the Butler golf 
team ran away with the championship 
title. Butler finished first out of seven 
teams in a two-day tournament on 
October 12 and 13. In the 36-hole tour- 
nament, Troy Newport was named 
"most valuable golfer" of the Butler 
Bulldog golf team with a best average 
score of 77. Dove Brentlinger was sec- 



ond overall with 145 strokes. Fifth over- 
all with a score of 148 strokes was Brian 
Hosking. Dave Brentlinger and Brian 
Hosking were selected HCC all-confer- 
ence golfers. 

The top six golfers from last week- 
end of ploy are named all-conference 
players. 

Next season seniors Dave Brentlinger 
and Bill Mead will not be returning to 
the team. When asked if next year's 
team will be as good as this year's 
team. Coach Neat replied, "We have 
a good nucleus coming back and 
we're hoping to have another good 
season." 

by Monica Coleman 



124 Men's Golf 




The 1984 Butler Golf Team consisted of Front 

row: Mike Hagon, Gary Hosking. Bill Mead. 

Dove Brentlinger, Brian Hosking, and Jotin 

Morris Second row: Scott Neat. Troy Newport, 

Tim McDonald, Carl Cfiristianson, Steve 

Crumlin, and Kevin Porter 



Head coach Scott Neat who 
was named "Coach of the YeaK' 
in the HCC last seasoa won t 
have to look far to find talent on 
his 1984 squad. Among the rt^ 
turnees are three all-conferenco 
performers — senior Dave Brent- 
linger and juniors Brian Hoik- 
ing and Troy Newport 

Brentlinger, a transfer from 
Miami University, posted a 79.2 
scoring average last year and 
finished in a fie for medalist 
honors at the HCC champion- 
ship before falling in a playoff 
Hosking was reamed But]ei's"Most 
Valuable Golfer" after leading 
the team with a 76 3 scoring 
average, while Newport finished 
as the team's third leading scor- 
er with a 79.8 mark 



^SPORTS 

Golf team 

wins 

Franklin 

Invitational 



By Tom Wimer 



The men's golf team won the 
Franklin Invitahonal last Mon- 
day with an overall score of 337 
strokes. 

The Bulldogs played at the 
Hillview Country Club, finish- 
ing ahead of St Joseph's College 
and Indiana Central University, 
both of whom are in Butler's 
conference. 

"They played very well and 
we were happy to finish in front 
of St Joe and Indiana Central, 
since they have been finishing 
in front of us in the early part of 
the seasoa" coach Scott Neat 
said. 

The medalist for the round 
was Butler University golfer Bri- 
an Hosking. He finished the invi- 
tational with a 72. Second for the 
Bulldogs as well as second over- 
all was Dave Brentlinger with a 
74. The third Butler golfer was 
John Morris with a 76, and one 
stroke behind him was Troy 
Newrport wrho had 77 strokes. 
Bill Mead finished only one stroke 
behind Newport 

These five golfers also lead 
the team with the best average 
scores for the seasons far. Hosk- 
ing has 470 strokes on the sea- 
sorv leading the golfers vsrith an 
average of 78.3 Newport is close 
behind with 471 strokes for an 
average of 78.5. Brentlinger is 
third among the golfers with482 
strokes, averaging 80.3. Fourth 
is Morris Vkith 485 strokes at an 
average of 80.8, and Bill Mead is 
fifth with 487 strokes for an 
average of 81. All five of the 
golfers have played six rounds 
so far this seasoa 



Men's Golf 125 



'Dogs Best Season Since '62 



In a pre-season poll of Midwestern 
City Conference (MCC) coaches, thie 
Butler Bulldogs were picked to finisti 
sixth in the eight-team league. 

But the Bulldogs proved them wrong. 
For the first time in 23 years, Butler's 
cagers made a post-season tourna- 
ment as the squad placed second in 
the MCC with a 19-9 record. 

Although the Bulldogs lost to Indiana 
University in the first-round of the Na- 
tional Invitational Tournament (NIT), 
they won the respect of opponents 
and fans in their most winning season 
since 1962 

"I'm not happy with the I.U. loss, but 
I'm not disappointed," Coach Joe Sex- 
son said. "It's something to build on 
next year and in the years to come. 
We were glad to get into the NIT." 

Butler's NIT bout with Indiana marked 
the Bulldogs first appearance in post- 
season play since 1962 when Tony Hin- 
kle's team won two games in the 
NCAA tournament. 

Butler's NIT bout with Indiana marked 
the Bulldogs first appearance In post- 
season play since 1962 when Tony Hin- 
kle's team won two games in the 
NCAA tournament. 

Sexson contributes this year's suc- 
cess to the squad's positive attitude. 
"A lot of our success has to do with the 
team's positive attitude. They know 
they can win games," Sexson sold. 



The Bulldogs began their tenacious 
tournament drive in February. After a 
Feb. 4 loss to the University of Detroit, 
the team went on a tear, ripping off 
opponents for eight straight wins be- 
fore losing in overtime to Evansville in 
the MCC Tournament, 73-72. 

The highlight of the cagers'winning 
streak was their Feb. 28 overtime up- 
set of Notre Dame, 70-69. It marked 
the first time in 20 years that the Bull- 
dogs had beaten the Fighting Irish 

There were several other interesting 
statistics about this season's play. But- 
ler's eight-gome winning streak was its 
longest streak since the '62 team, 
which compiled a school record of 13 
straight wins. 

The 1984-85 Bulldogs are one of only 
four Butler basketball teams to com- 
pete in post-season ploy. The other 
years in which the cagers went on to 
tournament play were 1962, 1959 and 
1958. 

Undoubtedly, the 1984-85 basket- 
pete in post-season play. The other 
years in which the cagers went on to 
tournament ploy were 1962, 1959 and 
1958. 

Undoubtedly, the 1984-85 basket- 
ball season is one that will not be for- 
gotten for a long time. 

By: Michele L. Brooks 



'^^%r^' 




126 Men's Basketball 



Headed for the floor, Tony Galatiar tries to pre- 
vent any injury as he tries to rebound tfie ball at 
ttie tiome Xavier game Galafiar had cut his eye 
as a result of the fall 

Media appearances on the nightly news be- 
came common as the Bulldogs rose to the top of 
the conference. Here Mike Burt is interviewed by 
Channel 13 sports reporter Don Hein. 





Forward Chad Tucker captures two points in 
a lay up against the Fighting Irish. The 
Sophomore is only 52 points away from a 
career total of 1000, averaging 19 8 points 
per game. 




Precision and accuracy play key roles in Tony 
Gallahor's performance as he scores another 
two against Notre Dome 




Even under tight defensive actions by Loyola, 
Tim Hasely manages to score two as fellow 
team motes look on 

Looking for an out, guard Darrin Fitzgerald 
tries to ease around his opponent from Notre 

Dome. 



Men's Basketball 127 



m 



Tucker And Burt: MVP's 



Besides the squad's positive atti- 
tude, another strength this season was 
the balance among the team. This 
was best reflected in the team's selec- 
tion of Mil<e Burt and Chad Tucker as 
co-Most Valuable Players. 

Burt averaged 7.5 points, shooting a 
team-high of .542 from the field. But 
the senior guard will be best remem- 
bered for his game-winning points 
against Oral Roberts, Indiana State 
and Notre Dame. 

"There's no question that Burt 
played a key role in our successful sea- 
son," Sexson said. "When he began to 
assert himself as a player, we began to 
gel as a team." 

Tucker, an Associated Press honor- 
able mention All-American, led the 
squad in scoring, burning the nets for a 
19.8 overage. The sophomore forward 
was also named to the MCC All-Con- 
Members ot the Men's Basketball Team include: 
front row: Manager Scott Green, Manager Mike 
Hagan, Darrin Fitzgerald, Mark Beam, Dave Gil- 
bretti, Mike Burt, Assistant Coacti Nick Davis, and 
Assistant Coacti Rick Sexson; second row: Train- 
er Ralpti Reiff , Ken Croner, Aaron Hoover, Johnny 
Jones, Tony Gallahar, Larry Ikerd, and Head 
Coach Joe Sexson. third row: Chad Tucker, Tim 
Hasely, Mike Harper, and Greg Mackey. 



ference first team. Currently he only 
needs 52 more points to reach the 
1,000 career mark. 

Another big contributor this season 
was sophomore guard Darrin Fitzger- 
ald. The 5'9" sparkplug topped the 
team in assists and steals, while finishing 
second in scoring with a 15.7 average. 
He needs only 40 more assists to break 
Butler's all-time career assist record. 
Also, Fitzgerald has started in 57 con- 
secutive games — every one of his 
two year career. 

The 'Dogs will lose four graduating 
seniors: Burt, Dave Gilbreth, Tim Hasely 
and Larry Ikerd. 

While the 1984-85 basketball team 
successfully proved to opponents its 
talent, the Bulldogs and fans hope the 
best is yet to come. 

By: Michele L. Brooks 





128 Men's Basketball 



A Notre Dame foul allowed forward Chiad 
Tucker to score o point in ttie gome tfiat ttie 
'Dogs brougfit thie fiouse down in a one point 
victory over the Fighting Irish, 




Discussing stragegies with Coach Sexton, 
forward Tony "two-points" Gallahar, and 
guard Damn "Sparkplug" Fitzgerald prepare 
to re-enter the battle field. 




Benched emotions and frustrations of 
Coaches Rick and Joe Sexson and center Tim 
Hasely represent the often heated activity on 
the sidelines. 



Mike Burt attempts to hold back the powerful 
offense of the lU Hoosiers at the NIT 
tournament in Bloomington 



Men's Basketball 129 



Trying to beat thie odds, Melissa Kilgore stioots 
for two despite the two defensive opponents. 



Personal Wins Edge Losses 



The 1984-85 women's basketball 
season was not ttie best for thie Lady 
Bulldogs whio finished the season with a 
record of 4-20. Although the year was 
mininnal in team wins, there were a lot 
of personal wins that brought out the 
best in the players' abilities. 

In the North Star Conference, senior 
Sue Morris was named North Star Con- 
ference Player of the Week on Jan. 27. 
The 5' 10" senior captain from Valpar- 
aiso led the Lady Bulldogs to their first- 
ever NSC victory over Xavier Universi- 
ty, 73-63, in Cincinnati. She led the NSC 
in free-throw percentages, and was 
the third leading scorer in the NSC. In 
rebounding in the NSC, the senior was 
ranked fifth. Sue also led the team in 
scoring in virtually every game. 

Melissa Kilgore, the 5'7" sophomore 
from Rushville, Indiana, was third in as- 
sists in the North Star Conference. She 
had 18 assists in three games. 

The 5'4" freshman guard, Denise 



Walters from Indianapolis, hod 9 steals 
in 3 games, and was ranked third in the 
NSC. She was also ranked fourth in as- 
sists in the NSC with an overage of 3.9 
per game. 

The Lady Bulldogs most memorable 
game this season was against the Val- 
paraiso University Lady Crusaders at 
Recreation Center in Valparaiso. There 
were a lot of firsts for the Bulldogs in the 
victory over Valpo, 86-51. It was the 
first game of the season where the 
team shot over 50%. Everyone on the 
squad scored at least two points 
each, which was also a first. All the 
players had at least one rebound too. 
It was a very good show by the Lady 
Bulldogs. 

Personal victories for the Lady Bull- 
dogs outweighed the team losses, and 
made this a winning season in the most 
important way. 

By: Monica Coleman 



Members of me Women's Basketball team in- 
clude front row: Bridget Droost. Natalie Hornsby. 
Melissa Kilgore, Sandy Hawkins. Pom Sctiiefel- 
bein, Denise Walters: back row: Head Coocti 



Russ Sarfoty, Volenteer Assistant Coacti Pat 
McKee. Amy Harbin. Shari Alexander, Jill Muen- 
stermon. Sue Morris. Christie Essington, ond Ass't 
Coach Joyne Mas 



130 Women's Basketball 




On defense, Pam Schiefelbein guards the 
opponent and prevents them from scoring. 

North StoV Conference Player of the week 
Sue Morris is congratulated by friend and 
coach Russ Sarfoty 





Balance and agiiity allow Denise 
Walters to score two points against 
the Lady Bearcats, 

Christ! Essington tries to get a head 
start on the re-bound of Sue Morris 
free throw 



Women's Basketball 131 



Backstroke entry. Audry Rutell, makes another 
lap to contend for Butler 



Swimmers Stroke Ahead 



The ability to swim does not come 
naturally to man as it does to tishi, 
trogs, and otiner animals. Yet watching 
Butler's swimmers in action, one would 
think they were born in water. 

This season the women's team post- 
ed impressive times as the squad 
broke 15 school records en route to its 
third place finish in the North Star Con- 
ference (NSC). 

The men's team placed fourth in the 
Mid-Western City Conference (MCC). 
Coach Bob Woymouth said the squad 
experienced a setback in that there 
was a lack of eligible swimmers. "The 
guys trained hard, but we didn't have 
enough eligible, so we didn't quite 
reach the some excitement level as 
the women," Waymouth said. 

Despite the standings, Waymouth 
said he was pleased in general with 
both teams as other coaches had told 
him they were impressed with Butler's 
developing program. "We're on our 
way now," Waymouth sold. "Three 



years ago this program was nothing, 
but now we have a program to watch 
out for." 

The three divers this past season 
were Shelli Hoskins, Denise Knopke and 
Jim Wilcox. 

Women's swim team members were 
Carrie Champion, Elizabeth Combs, 
Karen Lockwood, Shelly Martin, 
Shawna Munro, Amy O'Dell, Darcy 
Robertson, Audrey Rutell, Tina Staublin, 
Betsy Waugh, and Elaina Wyott. 

Men's swimmers were Mark Ahonen, 
Mike Ahonen, Doug Boles, James 
Brown, Mickey Bryant, Tom Davis, Todd 
Gray, Asher Green, John Greener, and 
Scott Sondala. 

Both the women and men's teams 
will be losing only one graduating 
member each. 

"I feel we will be very strong next 

season because the swimmers will be 

practicing in the summer in addition to 

weightlifting," Waymouth concluded. 

by: Michele Brooks 





Up for air is Carrie Champion during the butterfly 

Timing at the triangular meet against St, Louis 
and the Olympic Swim Club is diver Jim Wilcox 




132 Swimming And Diving 




Butler men James Brown in Lane 4 and Mickey 
Bryant in Lane 6 start ttie swim meet. 



Mickey Bryant tiustles to finisti anottier lap of ttie 
butterfly. 




From Lane 6 starts Butler's Liz Combs in ttie 
backstroke. 



Swimming And Diving 133 



Successful Season; 2nd In 
North Star 



Under the leadership of Coach Bar- 
bara Greenburg, the women's tennis 
team placed second overall in the 
NorthStar Conference to the powerful 
Notre Dame team. 

The team lost its first home game to 
Loyola, last year's conference champ, 
but beat them in the end as they fell to 
third place in the conference stand- 
ings. 

Heading the team was number one 
singles player Staci Heiwig who also 
played number one doubles with fresh- 
man Elano Engleman. 

The women had many setbacks 
throughout the year which affected 
their performance. Rainouts and injur- 
ies added to the pressure on the play- 
ers as well as Greenburg. One disap- 

Balance and agility allows Elana Engleman to 
get ttiose difficult returns. 



pointment was the fact that they nev- 
er played the nationally ranked Notre 
Dame; the match was rained out. 

"Our team is very strong, and a 
leader in the conference," said Engle- 
man. "Notre Dame would have been 
a very competitive match, and our 
team needed that to prove to our- 
selves that we have been working." 

Most of the home games were held 
at Hinkle courts with a few indoor 
games being held at Courts Four. The 
season began two weeks into the se- 
mester with rigorous workouts prepar- 
ing the team for their competition. As 
a season came to a close, the team 
looked forward to a more united and 
strong season next year. 





134 Women's Tennis 



Returning the ball with a powerful 
forehand. Nancy Babbitt 
concentrates on the opponents next 
move 

Lee Worbington concentrates on 
making the perfect backhand return 







Trying to give her opponent the best 
shot, Staci Heiwig prepares tor her 
wicked forehand job 

After a victorious match against the 
number one Franklin player, Staci 
Heiwig smiles when leaving the court 



Women's Tennis 135 



Balancingon one foot. Mike Poole gives the dis- 
cus an extra push in his last throw 



Running Dogs Capture 
Conference 



After winning successive Heartland 
Collegiate Conference (HCC) cham- 
pionships in 1982 and 1983, the Butler 
University track and field team finished 
second to Ashland College in 1984. 

But the championship was gone for 
only a year. 

The runners regained their confer- 
ence title on April 20 in a seven-team 
meet at Indiana Central University. As 
a result of the squad's fine perfor- 
mance, Butler's Stan Lyons was named 
HCC Coach of the Year. 

Lyons said the conference victory 
was especially enjoyable since his 
team was the underdog to Ashland. 

"We had a lot more unity this year 
than we have had In past years," the 
coach said. "I think this is the reason 
we upset Ashland," 

"It was very satisfying to see how our 
men grouped together as a team," 
Lyons said. 

Butler began the season with a vic- 
tory over crosstown rival ICU, 105-56. 



Then in meets with Taylor, Manchester, 
Earlham, Wabash and ICU, a string of 
second-place finishes followed. 

Yet the Bulldogs' second-place stint 
finally ended with the conference 
championship as Butler claimed first in 
eight of the 12 running events, outs- 
coring Ashland, 206-184, 

In the conference meet the squad 
posted victories in the 400 and 100- 
meter relays, while members claimed 
six individual titles. Individual winners 
were: DeWayne Branson, 100 and 200- 
meter dashes; Dan Taylor, 5,000 meter 
run and steeplechase; Scott Steffen, 
10,000 meter run; and Mike Hockett, 
110 meter high hurdles. 

Earlier in the season, Hockett ran his 
best Butler time of 14.29 seconds in the 
high hurdles in the Wabash and Indiana 
meet. Branson also had a good year, 
placing first in the 100 in three meets 
while winning the 200 twice. 



by: Michele L, Brooks 





Members of the men's track team include front 
row: Coach Stan Lyons. Mgr. Margaret Mines. Jon 
Tichenor. Joe Poston. [?oger Worl, Ron Smith. 
Dave McMillan. Mike Thomas, Scott Steffen. Curt 
Franke, Mgr. Janice Bublin. Coach Mike Ford. 
second row: Tom Nolan, Mark Stocksdale, 



Dwayne Branson, Eric Patten, Phil Lovi/ery, John Kluger. 



Keller. Jeff Clinkenbeard. Mike Shavi^. Ron Pep- 
ple. Jim Anthony. Mike Poole, Dom Cappaelltti. 
Dan Taylor, Casey Puccinelli. Steve Scheckel: 
third row: Eric Sebo. Jim Merk, Mike Davidson, 
John Borton. Mike Hockett. Tim Burton. Jeff Mor- 
rell, Briggs Pilli, Dan Goens. Jeff Good, and Rick 



Preparing to land, Steve Scheckel makes the 
most of his jump as he competes in the long 
jump event at the Butler track. 



136 Men's Track 




Dirt flies as Mark Stocksdale 
lands at the edge ot ttie 
sand pit in ttie triple jump 



Conference ctiampion Scott Steffen leads the 
pack in the 10,000 meter race with other 
Bulldog runners Pebble and Smith 





Taking advantage ot the spring 
block. Eric Potten prepares to take 
off in the 100 meter sprint race at 
the Butler track. 




Trudging ahead. Ron 
Pebble completes another 
successful 10,000 meter 
race. 



Ron Smith catches his stride and breath 
during the conference 1500 meter 
competition. 

Endurance, consistency, and stride help Ron 
Pebble to take the lead in the 10,000 meter 
race. 



Men's Track 137 



Men's Tennis Plays Strong Team 



This year the men's tennis team 
headed by Coach Nick Davis had two 
top returners and some new blood to 
add to their victories. 

Junior Joe Gentry returned trom 
Number one singles but was torced to 
play at #2 and #3 because ot injuries. 
Sophomore Marc Kobren returned at 
number 2 once again. 

Recruitment was the key for the 
1984-85 season as Davis had recruited 
one of Ohio's best. Bob Klumpp, who 

Bryant Darnay catches a overhead smash in 
pre-season play against Wabash. 



gained the number one seed in singles. 
Other freshmen included Steve White 
and Kevin Hickman. 

Pre-season play helped the team 
prepare themselves for the Spring 
Season which included mostly away 
games and a spring break tournament 
trip. 

David said, "No one really stands out 
on the team; there is very little drop 
from number one to number six. This is 
important for a good team." 





138 Men's Tennis 





Bob Klumpp, of 

Westerville Ohio, is Davis' 
top recruit. Here Bob 
demonstrates his winning 
talent once again on 
Butler's campus. 



The Men's Tennis team includes; front: Kevin 

Hickman, Marc Kobren, and Bob Klumpp, back 

row: Joe Doans, Bryant Dornay, Joe Gentry, 

and Coach Nick Davis. 



Men's Tennis 139 



Unpredictable Season Ends In Third 



As unpredictable as a curveball 
traveling at 90 miles per hour is the 
way the 1985 baseball season went for 
the Butler Bulldogs, who finished third in 
the Heartland Collegiate Conference 
Tournament. 

Although posting a winning percent- 
age below .500, the team bettered 
lost year's mark of 10-18 Yet the sea- 
son was not without its share of high- 
lights, which included a four-gome win- 
ning streak. 

Coach Scott Neat's squad dropped 
its opening gome in the double-elimi- 
nation HCC Tournament to St. Jo- 
seph's, 5-4, but came back to defeat 
Indiana Central, 5-4, and St. Joseph's, 



17-8. Then the team hod to settle for 
third place as it lost to Valparaiso, 5-4. 

"We improved a lot with the bats," 
the veteran Neat said. "We just need 
to be a little more consistent," 

The Bulldogs began the season with 
three losses to teams in Florida and a 
home opener loss to Anderson. But 
then the boseballers proceeded to 
win four straight as they swept North- 
eastern Illinois and Rose-Hulman in con- 
secutive double-headers. 

Outstanding 'Dog pitchers included 
senior Dan Bugher, junior Gary Bledsoe 
and freshman Bob Kent. 

by: Michele L. Brooks 







v '^/^^^^-^^'^^f ;; 



v^- 



The men's ■^^.^^-^j. :'j3m consisted of: First 
Row: Steve Glesing. brad Phelps, Tim Tinville, Tim 
Howard. Bobby Yeory, Bruce Stepliens, Ted Ve- 
tor. and Jolin Schlagenliaut 




Second Row: Brent Swigert, Steve Mescal), Rick 
Freese, Craig Warbington, Jeff Cunningtiam, Jay 
Lesandrini, Tim King, Kevin Stamm, and Tony Fir- 
moni. 



Third Row: Jim O'Reilly, Rick Gharrett, Kirt Dan- 
nenbrink, Dan Bugtier, Gary Bledsoe, Scott Dear- 
ing. Jeff Murray, Brent Kent, and Coacti Scott 
Neat. 



140 Men's Baseball 




Seniors on the Butler squad include 
First row: Tim Howard and Steve Mescall 
Second row: Dan Bugtier, Tim King, and Tim 
Tinville. 



By Tom Warner 

Sports Editor 

The 'Dogs were down, but not 
out. 

And whien Brad Phelps 
slammed a two-run home run 
with two out in the bottom of the 
seventh inning Saturday, the Bull- 
dogs nipped Xavier University, 8- 
7. 

Going into the final inning, the 
'Dogs were down, 7-1. Rick 
Freese led the inning off with a 
solo home run, and the Bulldogs 
never quit. They had nine hits in 
the game, six of which came in 
the final inning (the two home 
runs and four singles). 

Gary Bledsoe pitched the en- 
tire game. 

The second game with the 
Musketeers was a little tougher. 

This time the Bulldogs came up 
with 14 hits, but fell behind 20 
Musketeer hits for a 16-9 loss. 

Bob Kent started the game, 
but the 'Dogs used three more 
pitchers while trying to keep up 
with the Xavier hitting attack. 

Bruce Stephens ripped off four 
RBIs during the game, but it was 
not enough to keep the 'Dogs in 
the game. 

Thursday the 'Dogs dropped 
two games at home to Ball State 
University. The Cardinals owned 
the first game, blasting in 13 runs 
to the Bulldogs' three. The sec- 
ond game, however, was a little 
closer, but the Cardinals pre- 
vailed, 7-4. 

Tuesday the 'Dogs ran the field. 



topping Indiana University-Purdue 
University at Indianapolis (lUPUl) in 
two games, 8-2 and 3-1, 

Steve Mescall went three for 
three at the plate, including a 
home run and two singles. The 
home run helped the 'Dogs out to 
an early first-inning lead, as it 
came with two men on base, Jeff 
Cunnington also had a good day 
at the plate, going two for three, 
including a home run to lead off 
the fourth inning. Bledsoe once 
again pitched the complete 
game. 

Bob Kent allowed only four hits 
in the second game, and the 
'Dogs were able to hang on for 
the two-run victory. 

A single by Tim Howard drove in 
two Bulldog runs with the score 
tied in the fifth inning, putting But- 
ler on top for good. The other run 
came earlier in the game as Mes- 
call doubled and Bobby Yeary 
hustled home from first base. 



Men's Baseball 141 



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Holly Berry spends a few extra minutes in study 
before her next class 



144 Commuters 





Webster says that they "travel back 
and forth regularly." But there's a lot 
more to being a commuter at Butler 
than just travelling. Butler's commuting 
student population makes up 25% of 
the total student body. They have 
their ovi/n club. The Commuter Associ- 
ation, and they participate in many all- 
campus events. This year, Carole 
Shaffer led the commuters, along with 
the Women of Schwitzer Hall, to a sec- 
ond place finish in Geneva Stunts with 
their Originality Award winning perfor- 
mance of "He had it Comin'." 

Besides being found in classes and 
on the road to Butler, commuters are 
often found in the C-Club. There, com- 
muters and residents alike enjoy the 
socializing, television, video games, 
food, or studying in the casual atmo- 
sphere. Also found in the C-Club is the 
Commuter Information Board. This bulli- 
ten board posts information of Intra- 
mural Activities, events, programs, and 
campus parties for the commuter 
benefit. 

The commuting population, though 
it does have to "travel back and forth 
regularly," is a very active and essen- 
tial part of Butler life. 

by; Jill Nelson 




_y Commuter Tom W/arner finds many ways to 
moke time spent in tiis cor more enjoyable. 

The smile on Dennis Kelley's face proves that 
commuters hiave just as much fun as on-campus 
students. 



Commuters 145 



< 

IE 
CO 

o 



Posing as the girls play their part. Matt Taylor 

tries to remember his port in the Ross Hall and 

Pi Beta Phi Spring Sing rehearsal. 




Stopping to break from studying. Eric Foster 

(center) and Ted Vetor sit desk to desk in 

their accomodating room. 

Although Mark Ribordy is a Sigma Nu. he lived 
in Ross Hall and enjoyed those times that he 
could retreot to his room and get down to 



Before leaving for the evening, Tim Bartliel 
and Tom Mills make plans in their 
somewhat creative living environment 




With approximately 450 residents, 
Ross Hall is the largest living unit on 
campus and the only co-ed one at 
that. All men that do not live in fraterni- 
ties and that do not commute live in 
Ross Hall. It was built as primarily a 
men's resident hall, but overflow in 
Schwitzer Hall caused the university to 
partition a section of the third floor off 
so that women could also live in Ross 
Hall. 

Under the leadership of President 
Steve Kollias, Ross Hall experienced 
many changes. The organization Zoo 
became active and recognized by 
Student Assembly as a student organi- 
zation. It is composed of Ross Hall resi- 
dents that chose not to join any of the 
national fraternities on campus. Once 
again, the Zoo Halloween Pumkin so- 
crafice surfaced after a two year ab- 
sence. 

Another group, Sigma Omega Beta 
also formed within the residence hall; it 
however has not been recognized as 
an official student organization. De- 
spite this, its members represented 
Ross Hall in the victory of Sigma Nu 
Voodoo as well as a close second in 
the Phi Psi 500. 

For the 450 men that chose to re- 
main in Ross Hall, they have made the 
most of their experience by becoming 
very active in groups, honoraries, and 
service clubs on campus. The Student 
Assembly was well represented by 
Ross Hall men, and the hall councils 
proved to be very active and success- 
ful in their endeavors. 

Laundry is a vjeeMy chore, and Brad Phelps 
heads to the basement to use one of the 
many washers and dryers, 

Calvin Cooper relaxes in the hall while making 
a call from his room. 




Bottom Row (left to rigtit): Darcey Stiearer, Sherri 
Leibenng. Judy Kent, Jill Nelson, Shanna Wilson, 
Kellie Holmes Middle row: Enko Muschitz, Kim 
Holdeman, Julie Nurenburg, Cattiy Crobiei, Ka- 
trina Joplin. Nancy Kinser. Megan McCarthy, Top 



Joyce Anderson diligently works on a project in 
"Home Sweet Home," 



148 Schwitzer Hall 



Amal Khan, Sue Cowan, and Sharia Cole model 
the latest looks In sunglasses for Sctiwltzer Hall. 

Schwitzer teamed up witti Commuters to take 
second place overall in Geneva Stunts witti ttie 
theme "He Had It Comin' ". 




When they sat "the best and get- 
ting better," many people think of 
Schwitzer Hall and its pot of stars. 

This year, Schwitzer participated In 
numerous all-campus activities. Some 
of the Fall winnings included Sandy Vail 
and Patty Walsh as runner-ups in the 
Alpha Phi Sweepstakes and Sigma Chi 
Derby Day contests; Judy Kent placed 
second in the Melon Mania watermel- 
on eating contest: and Schwitzer and 
Lambda Chi's first place in the Home- 
coming Volkswagen Stuff. 

Schwitzer also shared second place 
in the Geneva Stunts competition with 
the commuters. They also carried 
home the originality award for their 
production, "He Had It Comin' ". 

Schwitzer's executive board mem- 
bers kept busy this year. They attend- 
ed a regional residence hall confer- 
ence In Michigan, and planned an 
eventful History Days week in February 
to promote unity throughout their resi- 
dence hall. The women raised almost 
$200 for their philanthropy, the Noble 
Center. In addition, the board contri- 
buted to the health and physical fit- 
ness of Its residents. With the help of 
their Parents' Club, the girls put togeth- 
er an exercise room which will be used 
for many years to come. 

Academically, Schwitzer was strong 
and placed in the upper half of all 
womens' housing units in overall 
grades. Also, they were represented in 
many academic honorarles like Mortar 
Board, Blue Key, Tau Beta Sigma, and 
added journalistic talents to the pro- 
duction of the Collegian and Carillon. 

This year a better Schwitzer was under 
the enthusiastic leadership of President 
Jill Vandegrlff; Vice-President Anita 
Hale; Secretary Laura Logan; and 
Treasurer Linda Berger. 

By: Jill Vandergriff 



These girls stiow that togetherness can be lots 
of fun vi/hen shared with your friends. 



Schwitzer Hall 149 




Preparations for Rush parties takes a major 

part of the afternoon as Alpha Chis prepare 

for their Greek Night 




Sleep otter an afternoon class seems most 

expected as Jackie Acimovich takes 

advantage of extra time and the living room 

couch 

Moria Kuhn second-runner up enjoys the 
homecoming parade that leads to the start of 
the football game 




Lost minute preparations by Jackie 

Acimovich, Emily Patterson, and Cindy 

Potempa add to the excitement and tension 

of Rush week. 

Alpho Chi Omega: Mindy Forror, Karen 

Sheely, Karen Viebrock. Jenny Lehman, Darcy 

Robertson. Jill Muenstermon. Mom Kyle, 

Heather Crawley, Mono McNeely, Barbi 

Langan, Jill Kissell. Janet Acimovich. Lynn 

Hayes. Terry Schnarr. Debbie Nice, Cheryl 

Ruklic. Mary Alexander. Karen Lockwood. Amy 

Ashby. Cyndi Hageboeck. Maria Kuhn. Astra 

Liepa. Beth Auffrey. Karen Kosameyer. Cathy 

Pullen. Julia Land. Jackie Acimovich. Cindy 

Weist. Michele Stepanek, Amanda Hatley, 

Hallie Miller. Luanne Johnson. Cassandra 

Buckley. Thelma Antolin. Kim Parker. Cindy 

Potempa. Brenda Barnes, Tracey Carrel, Carlo 

Fish, Ivy Fleischer, Sherri Couture. 



t^^^r£;^'^^y^'P^M^ 



The everpopular "row" is still active in the 
winter as Laura Jennings and Ttielma Antolin 
enjoy a walk after dinner. 




The Alpha Chi chapter of Alpha Chi 
Omega ended rush this fall taking 29 
pledges to bring the house up to a 
total of 82 members. 

The house participated in many 
campus activities. They won or placed 
in several of the queen competitions, 
won the archery and sv\/imming intra- 
murals, and shared the winning spot of 
the Delta Gamma Anchor Splash with 
the men of Phi Kappa Psi. 

The president of Alpha Chi Omega is 
Karen Sheeley, and she is assisted by 
first vice-president Jill Muensterman, 
second vice-president Amy Ashby, 
third vice-president Hallie Miller, and 
treasurer Astra Liepa. 

The chapter has several philanthro- 
pies which they support throughout 
the year. The chapter sponsors a 
Rock-A-Thon to raise money for Cystic 
Fybrosis, and supports the MacDowell 
colony, Easter Seals, and the Alpha Chi 
Omega Foundation. 

The colors for Alpha Chi are scarlet 
and olive green, and their flower is the 
red carnation. 

By: Cindy Martin 

Funny faces and good times ore tiad by 
Margie Cermack as the end of the year rolls 

around 

Watching the action on the row, Kim Wicks 
and Melissa Kilhefner get a front row seat and 
catch up on all the latest news 





Taking a break, Jami Egolf, and Karen 

Simpson enjoy the view of the row from their 

front row rock seat. 




Getting psyched for the Trik-la-Tron, Corrin 

Brumleve (center photo), Elena Englemon, Kim 

Frost, and RK Little prepare for their first lap. 

IVIembers of Alpha Phi include front row: Joan 

Fischer, Angela Myers, Jan Crouse, Ginger 

Bott, Karen Shewmoker, Andrea Smith, Jackie 

Feurer, Julia James second row: Lorijean 

Golichowski, Jami Egolf, Sheryl Messaglio, Kim 

Zook, Valerie Crider, Jodi Sibbitt, Deanna 

Williams, Megan Horseman, Lynda McKinney, 

Deb Leffel, RK Little ttiird row: Dinah Hooton, 

Karen Simpson, Bellindo Flemming, Mary 

James, Sheila Spurgin, Melanie Ede, Julie 

Alexander, Julie Graver, Laura Pernice, Tammy 

Jordan, Corrin Brumleve. fourtti row: Joy 

McNabney, Leisa Rundquist, Lisa Sanders, 

Becky Rogers, Tracy Barron, Vanessa Ford, 

Stephanie Schoentrup, Kathy Berdovich, and 

Lynette Watts. 



South "Phi"citic was the theme for one of the 
Ruth parties and the Phi attire as well as 
enthusiasm was certainly appropriate. 




The winding staircase lighted by the 
soft lights of the overhead chandelier 
gives the Alpha Phi sorority house an air 
of sophistication as one enters the only 
sorority house on the north side of the 
row. 

The Epsilon Beta chapter was found- 
ed on May 7, 1967 and was lead by 
president Lorijean Golichowski in 1984. 
The only air conditioned housing unit 
on campus now houses 79 sisters, 28 of 
whom were initiated January 25, 1985. 

These members sponsor several ac- 
tivities which promote their philanthro- 
py. The American Heart Association. 
Some of their activities include selling 
"Hugs, Slaps and Kisses," sponsoring a 
chili supper, holding many heart relat- 
ed activities through National Heart 
Month, February, and, of course, all- 
campus Alpha Phi Sweepstakes. 

Nationally the chapter has been 
recognized as an Outstanding chap- 
ter, and 1985 president. Melody Sing- 
er, contributes much of the Phi's on 
and off campus success due to the 
fact that, "We consider ourselves very 
diversified." This diversification enables 
the women to involve themselves in 
many of Butler's activities including 
winning Geneva Stunts 84 with the 
men of Lambda Chi Alpha and placing 
third in Spring Sing. 





Proper laundry attire is a necessity as Mary 

Paim gothers this week's dirty clotties — a 

common college chore. 



Spring weather prompts students like Janice 

Davis and Susan Williams to wear shorts and hang 

out on the row 



Taking advantage of the front room visitation 

hours, Anne Hoyt (center) enjoys a 

conversation about the weekend's activities 

with Terry Lyons of Wabash College. 

Front Row (left to right): Joncy Kuwasaki, 

Renee Franklin, Lisa Clark, Amy Frazier, Carrie 

Wallis, Debbie Waidelich, Debbie Zinn, Jackie 

Good, Susan Chester, Paula Arnold 2nd Row: 

Angela Serafino, Jamie Taylor, Kristie Huckins, 

Laura Hunke, Mary Bussinger, Marcie Klestil, 

Janice Davis. Kristin Jassen, Lisa Berger, Laura 

Carrol, Denise Funkhouser. 3rd Row: Lori 

Hardin, Mary Palm, Lisa Belgrad, Wendy Bohike, 

Cathleen Stewart, Shelly Sunbury, Michelle 

Bone, Kim Whitley, Barb Stermer, Kristi 

Murdock, Terri Vlasak, Stocey Tush, 4th Row: 

Kathy Ambler, Crystal Nichols, Alice Leonhart, 

Debbie Hulse, Kan McEntaffer, Katherme 

Poulos, Anne Hoyt, Amy Wells, Bridget 

Brennan, Susan Poulsrud, Lisa Riddle, Patti Abel, 

Sally Wray, and Nan Brummit. 









Fooling around before their new Alpha Taus 
arrive on bid day, the DGs pose for the KIWI 
camera man 

Catching up on an overdue letter to home, 
Kathy Frederick relaxes in her room thinking of 
the best way to ask for some money, 




The Delta Gamma sorority has defi- 
nitely made its mark on Butler's cam- 
pus. Thiroughout the years DG's have 
held leadership positions in Student As- 
sembly, YMCA, and many service hon- 
oraries. 

Lead by President Sally Wray, the 
DG's improved scholostically and 
faired well with the Phi Psi's in Geneva 
Stunts. With the addition of 28 
pledges, the Delta Gammas exceded 
house capacity and had women living 
in Ross and Schwitzer Halls. 

Nationally, the chapter received the 
most honored award in their province, 
the Overall Excellence Award based 
on scholarship, service and leadership. 

Service is a big factor in the excel- 
lence of the chapter as the DG's con- 
tinually support the Indianapolis School 
for the Blind. The women read to the 
blind students weekly as well as hosted 
parties and dinners for them. The DG's 
are known for their love of the nautical 
life, and the Annual Anchor Splash held 
in March topped their service year as 
they were able to donate additional 
money to the School for the Blind. The 
chapter was also recognized as the 
best contributor to the Butler commu- 
nity and campus as it received the uni- 
versity's Lamp of Wisdom Award. 

Throughout the year the DG's took 
second place in Freshman Skits, and 
Spring Sing, Homecoming Spirit Award, 
and first place at the TKE Fall Fest. With 
their Mascot Hannah, the women of 
Delta Gamma experienced yet an- 
other successful year. 

By: Tom Goodwin 

Having the best view of the Tnk-la-tron, 
Suzanne Aimon. and Terri Vlasik watch their 
sisters win the overall trophy. 

Songs, smiles, and skits marked yet another 
successful Delta Gamma Rush as the sisters 
greet the pledges before their ice cream 
parlor skit. 




Pineapples and leighs accented the Tri Delta 

Luau as Helen Christodoulou and Karen 

Corazelli display their Hawaiian outfits for the 

festivities. 

Tri Delta pledges gather at the Luau for a 
group photo. 



Desk to desk and Coke to Coke Dianne 

Sherman (center) and Holly Shaddock try to 

complete their homework assignments. 

The women of Delta Delta Delta include: front 

row: Anne Voegele, Karen Coghlan. Kent 

Haggard (Crescent Man). Lisa Young, Alana 

Wyatt; second row: Tina Christodoulou. Lynda 

Herald, Helen Christodoulou, Tracy Davis, 

Penney McQuire, ttiird row: Deidre Morton, 

Heather Drumwright, Paulo Hopner: fourtti row: 

Susan Berger, Mom Dykes, Liz Ladd, Dianne 

Sherman, Holly Shaddock, Linda Roe, Laura 

Jones, Karen Corazelli, and Joanne Fazio. 



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The Tri Delta Triangle shines bright on bid day 
OS actives celebrate with their new pledges. 




To the women of Delta Delta Delta, 
scholarship makes up a very important 
port of chapter activity. This can be 
seen in their grades, philanthropies, 
and their activities around campus. 

The Tri-Delts have two major philan- 
thropies. The first of these is cancer 
research for children. In addition to giv- 
ing time and financial support, they 
also go Halloween pumpkin caroling 
for the children at Riley Hospital. 

Their second philanthropy is a ser- 
vice to the Butler student community. 
They raise money by selling care pack- 
ages for first semester's finals week. 
The money made from that fund rais- 
ing project was then placed in a $300 
campus scholarship. 

With money left over from the care 
packages, they were also able to 
sponsor a needy family this year. They 
supplied Christmas dinner and gifts for 
this family. Making the holiday season 
happier was a worthwhile project. 

Leading the chapter this year was 
Diedre Morton who felt this year was 
definately a step forward for Delta 
Delta Delta. 

To the women of Delta Delta Delta, 
scholarship means more than getting 
good grades. It's helping and provid- 
ing opportunities for others. 

By: Donna Krumm 

Lisa Sutton works part time in the bookstore 
to defray the raising costs of tuition 

Sexy legs make the Tri Delta Valentines Day 
Formal even more fun as Joanne Fazio, Vickie 
Moody, Dee Dee Morton, Anne Voegele. 
Helen Christoudoulou, Anne Williams, Kristi 
Bickel, and Laura Jones show the camera man 
what they've got 



High kicks and smiles accent the happy 

campers of KAO in their Geneva Stunts act 

with Delta Tau Delta. 

Cold diet Pepsi and sun glasses keep Sally 

Templeton in the spring spirit during Spring 

Weekend activities at the Trik-la-tron 








Sally Templeton enjoys a game of cords and 
coke with sisters Cathy Quilleon, and Suzy 
Nolting ds one df their friends "takes a nap " 

Homecoming spirit and Theta pride abound dS 
Mdfie Lorenz roots on the Bulldogs ond Ndncy 
Ribordy to victory titles 




Founded at DePauw University in 
1870, Kappa Alpha Ttietc started o 
strong tradition as one of the top 
women's fraternities among its com- 
petitors. Ever since the chartering of 
the Butier chapter in 1874, the Thetas 
have continued their fine reputation. 

With involvement in Student Assem- 
bly, Panhel, and various other honorar- 
ies, professional and scholastic, the 
Vi/omen of Kappa Alpha Theta have 
still maintained above average in 
scholarship ranking in the top half first 
semester. 

Thetas hove token quota during rush 
consistently and this year was no ex- 
ception as they pledged 27 and initiat- 
ed 25 in February. Throughout the 
year, the strong bonds and friendships 
formed in Kappa Alpha Theta proved 
successful as they placed in Geneva 
Stunts as well as had top queen candi- 
dates in the Sigma Chi Derby Days, TKE 
Fall Fest, Homecoming, and Delt Trik- 
la-tron. 

The president of the Theta House, 
Chris Crane, felt the continued im- 
provement in the chapter throughout 
her office which lasted from Spring 
1984 to this Spring. 

"Thetas are very unique; our house is 
really diverse, and I think we all grow as 
a result — we learn from each other," 
said Sophomore Elaine Foster. 

With another successful year behind 
them, the Thetas look forward to a 
new year to carry on their tradition of 
excellence 

by: Tom Goodwin 

strutting her stuff, Mindy Mclntyre is followed 
by Tammy Lambert as Klymaxx in the Voodoo 
iip sync 

During Ndncy Ribordy dnd Mdrk Stewart's 
pinning. Suzy Nolting, Chrissy Barbero, Renne 
Denault, and Mimi Peorce join in singing the 
Thetd sweethedrt song. 




Sporting the active Kappa look. N/lelina 

Hadjigoreou and Jennifer Tyson get ready for 

ttieir friendly match 

Front row (left to right): Nancy Young. Julia 

Junod. Laurie Howard. Kay Carlson, Jill Kimmell. 

Aimee Kulusic. Dee Bowser. 2nd Row: Geanine 

Kitch, Carolyn Dewey. Lisa Lonsberry. Nancy 

Bailey. Kim Holsapple, Dionne Storey. Lenone 

Miller 3rd Row: Katie Linskey. Jenny Hatfield. 

Elamo Camacaris. Jennifer St, John. Jane 

Singer 4th Row: Karen Dorris. Debbie 

Schoettle, Janis Benok. Colleen Bolin. Janalee 

Middendorf. Ellen Holland, Linda Marks Top 

Row: Donna Schriener, Vicki Gianakos, 

Whitney Faber. Dottie Barnhill. 



While Betsy V/augh hugs her new pledge, 

Jane Singer celebrates with Chris Bell and their 

new pledge Kay Carlson, 

Homecoming half-time spirit is heeded by the 

Kappas as they relase colorful balloons with 

attached messages as a part of their 

fundraising for the Family Support Center of 

Indianapolis, 



• '::•' 'i^. 




. J Teresa Foreman takes a quick minute to relax 
the comfortable surroundings of her room 




On March 23, 1985, the women of 
Koppo Kappa Gamma initiated 27 
pledges to continue their legacy. 
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority was 
nationally founded in Monmouth, Illinois 
on Oct. 13, 1870. The sorority was 
founded on Butler's campus on Janu- 
ary 2, 1878. Four commuters, two dor- 
mies, and the 70 women in the house 
make up the Kappa Kappa Gamma 
sorority. 

The Kappas hold the Balloon Derby 
every year as an all-campus activity. 
The philanthrophy committee invent- 
ed the campus competition to fund 
the Family Support Center in Indiana- 
polis. 

The women have also participated 
in many campus activities themselves. 
In the Alpha Phi Sweepstakes competi- 
tion, the sorority took overall winner 
honors. The Kappas were overall win- 
ners of Homecoming weekend as well. 

Their colors, light blue and dark blue, 
identify the Kappa Kappa Gamma so- 
rority along with their flower, fleur-de- 
leis. The Chapter of Excellence was 
awarded to the Butler chapter by their 
National Council. This was their second 
consecutive time that they were 
awarded with this honor. 

The sorority holds the highest grade 
point average, 3.065, of women's 
housing units at Butler for the first se- 
mester. 

By: Monica Coleman 

Carolyn Dewey, Julie Arnold, and Julie Burch 
show their Kappa spirit at the Delt's Trik-la- 
Tron, 

With her new Kappa Pledge shirt, Betsy Gee 
is greeted by her new sisters Ute Finch and 
Jamie Stiver during bid day 




Rest and relaxation after a tiard day's work 
awaits Sarah Lihydahl in ttie Pi Phi TV room. 

Deck-a-Sig contestant Mike Thomas is 
escorted by his creators Ann Steinmetz and Liz 

Allen. 



Shelli Gallick (center) wonders what pizza 

would be the best tonight as Kelly Huffman 

looks up the phone number 



The women of Pi Beta Phi include front row: 

Jo Ellen Hill. Laura Klein, second row: Liz Allen. 

Rhonda Brown, Diedre Machek, Kelley Wells, 

Koty Doone; ttiird row: Laura Culliton, Dawn 

Povilonis. Kelly Huffman. Sabrina Pfeiffer, Donna 

Krumm, Katy Lyon, Lisa Callahan, Debby Hesse: 

fourtti row: Jenny Pule. Christy (v/aizel, Jenny 

Crow. Pom Peach. Brigid Curtis, Becky Hart; 

fittti row: Jennifer Cunningham, Michele 

Brooks, Lisa (yiilleville, Cindy Lee, Nancy Card, 

Julie Tubbs, Susan Schutt, Kim Bryant, Karen 

Kolbus, Amy Hutson, Kathy Soto, Sarah 

Lillydahl, Kay Davis, and Ann Steinmetz 









All rushees received a basket for a gift and 
Kattiy Soto works diligently at painting each 
one 

Explaining the problem with the flooded 
corborater, Laura Klein helps out Bngid Curtis 
and Christie Maizel. 




There is something special about ev- 
ery housing unit on campus, something 
that is generally associated with that 
house alone. Some call it a trait and 
some a stereotype, but no matter 
what it is called, it's there. The special 
trait of the Indiana Gamma chapter of 
Pi Beta Phi is that there isn't any one 
trait or stereotype. Each woman is an 
individual with her own personality and 
interests, and although every woman 
is different, they all work together as 
one unit. You could say that this is the 
one trait that sets them apart from the 
rest. 

The house worl<s so well together 
because it is led by a well-organized 
executive council, under the direction 
of President Kim Bryant. 

The Pi Phi's started out a busy year 
with a successful rush in which they 
took 28 pledges. Their activities includ- 
ed philanthropic projects, on-campus 
events, and social activities. 

Their local philanthropy was the 
Christamore House, which is a "home 
away from home" for the neglected 
children of the Indianapolis area. The 
major event with these children is the 
annual Christmas tree trim. 




Pi -BelQ m 1S3 



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Taking a break from his room, Jeff Beck leans 
out to see what's going on 

Competition and sporting help delts Doug 

Marcheschi and Stephen Preusse as they play 

basketball in their parking lot. 



Preparing flogs tor the Trik-lo-tron, Scott 
Newby comes down from the porch roof 

Bottom Row (left to right) Paul Strand, Bert 

Thomas, Doug Marcheschi, Dominic 

Cappelletti 2nd Row: Randy Shepard, Marty 

Horner, John Greener, Dove Sigmund, Tony 

Schueth, Rob Kmnamon, Brad Lighty, Mark 

McCarty 3rd Row: Jim McConnell, Scott 

Newby, Phil Lowery, Steve Butz, Rick 

Way wood, Chris Henderson Top Row: Eric 

Skinner, Mark Meredith 







Balance and strength tielp out cheerleader 
Tony Schueth as he lifts Heidi Nadeau at a 
home game 




Delta Tau Delta is the trat for you! — 
or so the song goes, for the 47 Butler 
men in the Delt house, promoting 
"education of youth and inspiration of 
maturity" (in the words of President 
Jeff Bickle), their fraternity holds the 
ideals and atmosphere for them. 

The Delts were extremely active this 
year — and quite successful in all their 
efforts. They placed first in the Alpha 
Phi Sweepstakes, second overall in 
Homecoming activities, third in Gene- 
va Stunts with their Camp Granada 
skit, and topped all other male housing 
units in grade point average for the 
first semester. The Delts are also noted 
for housing both Mr. Freshman Camp 
and Mr. Alpha Phi Sweepstakes. The 
Riley Children's Hospital is their philan- 
thropy and Trik-la-Tron is their main 
money raising all campus event for this 
hospital. Trak-la-Tron is a ten kilometer 
race held on Butler's campus. 

Nationally, Butler's Delta Tau Delta 
chapter won the Arts Chapter Scho- 
lastic Achievement Award for high 
chapter grades in the Northern divi- 
sion, and the Hugh Sheild's Top Ten 
Delta Tau Delta chapter, an award for 
overall excellence. 

So, Delta Tau Delta may not be the 
house for you, but it is a house for the 
children of Riley Hospital, and the men 
who prove their excellence campus- 
wide, state-wide, and nation-wide. 

By: Jill Nelson 

Last minute preparations exhaust the over- 
heated Clay Callahan 

Trik Chairman Mark McCarty makes sure the 
sound system is ready for the big day 




Graduation ends the beginning of a new 
career for Steve Lemly who graduated as a 
public and corporate communications major. 

During the Sigma Nu Voodoo tug-of-war. 
Lambda Chis (center) battle for the victory. 

The men of Lambda Chi Alpha include: front 
row: Kurt Blacl<more, Bob Kovach, Tony Miller, 

Bob Lamport. Scott Riddle, Steve Sunshine, 
Tom Rogers, second row: Bryan Klemm, Kipp 

Bouchert, Steve Herker, Doug Boles, Steve 
Rogers, Pat Meister, Robb Blume; third row: Bill 
Evans, Dave Everhart, Randy Reitz, Sam Abel, 

Spencer Carr, Brian Kennedy, John Kramer, 

Wes Matthias, Marc Rueffer, Russell Rybicki, 
Scott Rubin, Craig Pierce, and James Brown. 





The Watermelon Extravaganza had seniors 
Dave Arland and Bill Evans v^orking on the 
sound system with their alumni advisor 

At the BACCHUS party, Jeft Goad takes a 
moment to relax from the dancing that was 
provided. 




The men of the Alpha Alpha chapter 
of Lambda Chi Alpha began their year 
with successfully bringing in 18 new as- 
sociate members during Rush. 

When the Lambda Chis aren't plan- 
ning and executing all-campus events, 
they are hard at work helping their phil- 
anthropy. United Cerebral Palsy. Rick 
Tewksbury said that the men dedicate 
"people" resources rather than mone- 
tary resources. He estimated his house 
has put over 500 hours of service to 
UCP. Some of their activities included a 
dance-a-thon, fun run, and telethon. 

The Alpha Alpha Chapter has been 
honored by their National Fraternity. 
This year they won the fraternity's cov- 
eted Phoenix Award given for overall 
chapter improvement in a three-year 
period. 

But the winning didn't stop there. 
The Lambda Chi's paired with the Al- 
pha Phis to win YMCA's Geneva Stunts. 
David Arland was one of the overall 
directors for the entire event. 

Some of the Lambda Chi's also held 
important campus offices in organiza- 
tions such as Student Assembly, Mortar 
Board, and IFC. The officers of the fra- 
ternity itself included President Steve 
Lemley; Vice-President Gregg Swartz; 
Treasurer Bryan Klemm; and Secretary 
James Brown. 

A highlight of the chapter's activities 
this year included their hosting of the 
Midwest Conclave, March 29-31. Bill 
Evans was the chairman of the 27- 
chapter event. 

In 1985, the National Fraternity cele- 
brated its 76th birthday and the Alpha 
Alpha chapter celebrated its 69th 
birthday. Lambda Chi . . . 69 and doing 
fine. 

By: Jill Vandegriff 

Jett Linton, Outstanding Male Student, accepts 
his award at the student recognition banquet 
held by the alumni association 

During Greek Week Steve Rogers and Wes Mat- 
thias visit with Alpha Chis Sheryl Ruklic, Carlo Fish 
and Julio Land after an exchange dinner. 



toda Chi Alpha 167 




168 Phi Delta Theta 



Dan Stevens and Mike Farinas take time to 
plan their weekend schedule during the cool 
weeks of Spring, 

Rest and relaxation are necessary during the 
heat of rush as some Phi Delts gather in front 
of the house before their around-the-world 
party. 




125 years of tradition continues with 
Plii Delta Theta, This year, the Indiana 
Gamma chapter celebrated its 125th 
anniversary on campus. They initiated 
five pledges, which brought the house 
total to twenty-two members. 

On March 23 they held their Second 
Annual Swim-A-Thon. Proceeds from 
the Swim went for their philanthropy, 
the Special Olympics, 

This year they hosted the confer- 
ence for the officers and active chap- 
ters of Phi Delts from all over Indiana 
and Ohio, These men came to Butler 
to participate in meetings on how to 
improve their chapters. 

This year's officers were President 
Mickey Bryant; Vice-president Mark 
San Angelo; Secretary Ron Harris, Trea- 
surer Mike Turner; House Manager Dan 
McCafferty; and Pledge Trainer Tony 
Harrington, 

Their flower is the white carnation, 
and their colors are blue, white and 
gold. 

By: Carol Frakes 

Trick-or-treat haunts gathered around the row 
during Halloween as Wade Weaver takes a 
break to rush a future Butler student 





Homecoming competitions find Phi Psis Bill Eich, 

Bob Klumpp. Cloy Spillmon, and Marc Kobren 

carrying Thetas in the bed race 

The front lawn seems like a good place for 

Randy Strutz to wash and wax his car for the 

weekend 



Moving into the house on bid day. Sophomore 

Jim Wilcox (center) helps new pledge Jim 

Zaioudek unlodd his car. 

The men of Phi Kappa Psi include front row: 

Mark Stewart, Mark Barricklow, Scott 

Thompson, Jeff Gibbs, Paul Brady, Dove 

Shelton, Bill Eich, Mark Kopetsky, Eric 

VanStraten, second row: Tom Goodwin. Dave 

Jackson. Chris Barham. John Scircle. Troy 

Pansier. Jim Zaioudek, Mike Plantz, Bob 

Klumpp. Tim Good, Jeff Jones, Ivan Fuller, third 

row: Paul Martin. Mike Ploke. Gory Butkus, Chris 

Auberger, Scott Weber, Jim Kapp, Brad Gillum. 

Marc Kobren. Jeff Doris. Jeff Thomas, Mike 

O'Shaughnessy, Rob Schwinn. Peter Brady, and 

Tom Gehlbach, 







sm^-^ 




During the Phi Psi Spring dance and cookout, 
Tom Gahlbach takes time to picnic with Elaina 
Wohl 

Brad Gillum, chairman of Spring Weekend 
clowns around with his father who volunteered 
to help with the entertainment that weekend. 




— -^i*^ 





The men of Phi Kappa Psi once again 
enjoyed a fine year of outstanding 
achievennent with a unique combina- 
tion of positive chapter activities, 
strong campus involvment, and high 
scholarship. An exceptional pledge 
class of twelve young men brought 
the Phi Psi's membership to 42, Through 
activities such as chapter retreat and 
brotherhood week, the bond of friend- 
ship among the men of Phi Kappa Psi 
was strengthened and the attitude of 
the chapter towards the campus was 
enhanced. 

The Phi Psi's enjoyed a variety of so- 
cial activities throughout the year and 
participated actively in all campus 
events, intramurals, and a variety of 
campus organizations. The Phi Psis also 
participated with the women of Delta 
Gamma in Geneva Stunts and with the 
women of Schwitzer Hall in Spring Sing 
capturing first place overall and in spir- 
it. Holding executive offices in SA, 
YMCA and IPC, the Zeta chapter was 
also recognized as the chapter with 
the best scholastic record for six con- 
secutive years above the other 90 US 
chapters. 

The annual Phi Psi 500 was once 
again a great success which aids in the 
support of the chapter's philanthropy, 
the Indianapolis Association of Blind 
Athletes, 

Through continued campus involv- 
ment and interest, the men of Phi 
Kappa Psi hope to make positive con- 
tributions to the Butler campus and 
community. 

By: IVlark Barricklow 

Contributing to the Phi Psis scholarship record, 
Troy Pansier catches up on his German. 

Dancing in rhythm in their Spring Sing medley, 
the Phi Psis capture first place with Schwitzer 
Hall under the direction of Mark Stewart 



-^ -»- 







Spring weather and clear skies keep Snus 

Andy Sales and Blake Skiles from the dulldrums 

of the indoors. 

A ricketly bridge lead to the crows nest over 

the Voodoo pool: spectators took advantage 

of the view of the Miss Hawaiian Tropic 

Contest. 



Rob Rinesmith (center) and Greg Alien take 

time out from Voodo construction to enjoy 

some EN refreshments. 

The men of Sigma Nu include- first row Joel 

Goossens. Blake Skiles. Jim Camp, Jessie 

Geary, Rob Collins, Tim McElderly. second 

row: Steve Sharp, Vince Freeman, Mike Rudisill, 

Brian Tornatta, Joe Dykhusian, Mark Ribordy: 

third row: Gregg Allen. Steve Kappen. Bill 

Boss, Joe Annee. George Duty, Dave Wiant, 

Jack Fillenwarth, Joe Eaton, Steve Schultz, 

Mike Logan, and Mork Nondorf. 








Senior Ed Lees helps out as the pool for 
Voodoo IS just beginning to take form in early 
April 

Emcee John Hammes interviews Alpha Phi 
aren Klovanish 




This past year has proved to be a 
new start for the men of Sigma Nu. 
More activities, events, and honors, 
were the goals of its members. 

Composed of a diverse group of 
men, Sigma Nu attracts the scholar 
and the athlete. This is evident as a 
large percentage of the chapter par- 
ticipated in varisty sports — especially 
football. But this did not hinder them in 
any way as they rose three places in 
scholastics to receive second place In 
most improved grades by the Interfra- 
ternlty Council. 

The men of Sigma Nu were very visi- 
ble on campus when participating in 
Geneva Stunts with PI Beta Pi as well as 
Spring Sing with Delta Delta Delta. Var- 
ious honoraries and service organiza- 
tions involved Sigma Nu leadership, 
and the most outstanding Freshman 
Male award was received by Steve 
Schuitz. 

The Notre Dame basketball game 
was highlighted at pre-game activities 
as well when Mike Mewborn presented 
a check to Special Olympics. The men 
had dribbled a basketball from South 
Bend to HInkle Field House in order to 
raise money for their Philanthropy, 

With success in mind, the men of Sig- 
ma Nu were able to complete the 
year under the leadership of President 
Andy Sales. "Sigma Nu has really 
reached Its potential every year I've 
been involved, and I can see it con- 
tinuing to improve." 



Mark Ribordy enjoys the Sigma Nu Voodoo 
as the Kappas use him as their prop in the lip 
sync "Sharp Dressed Man " 





AHer finishing freshman English, Kurt Franke 
leaves Jordan Hall by the side exit 

Swinging away dt his Bob Hope imitation. 

an McLaughlin participates in Geneva Stunts 

war-time antics with the women of Delta 

Delta Delta 



Derby Days competition includes d character 

frorri each sorority Liz Allen of Pi Beta Phi 

aeco'o'es (center) Mike Thomas as a Flash 

Dance Hero l!~ 

Despite ram and sloshy playing area. The 

Sigma Chi's were able to once again host the 

Sigma Chi Derby Day which enjoyed its return 

after d year absence from the Butler 

calendar 








Catching the watermelon with ease, Greg 
Mackey helps the Sigs in their success and the 
Watermelon Extravaganza 




The Sigma Chi's added sixteen 
pledges this year to bring their house 
at 655 W. Hampton Drive up to 52 
men. The house, led by President Jetf 
Morrell, with the help of vice-president 
Tim McMeel<an. Treasurer Mil<e Abra- 
movs/ski, and Rush Chairman Tom Fine 
had a smooth year, taking port in 
many campus events. 

They participated in everything from 
the Lambda Chi Alpha Watermelon Ex- 
travaganza, where they won the wa- 
termelon volleyball contest, to the Del- 
ta Gamma Anchor Splash where they 
showed off their swimming talents. 

The Rho chapter of Sigma Chi spon- 
sors Derby Days annually to help raise 
money for their philanthropy, the Wal- 
lace Village for children. This year's 
Derby Day was another big success. 





Catching up on the sights on the row, Lon 

WojtylQ and Hadji Sandju tal<e a breal< from 

the activities on the front lawn 



Paul Brady plays a little fnsbee in front of the 
house during Spring Weekend. 



Practicing up for the IM football season, the 

TKEs (center) pair up actives and pledges in a 

friendly competition 

Members of the Tou Kappa Epsilon include: 

front row: Jim Stevenot, Brad Doberko, Lon 

WojtylQ, Jeff Souerteig, Tod Itamuro, Hadji 

Sandhu, Nick Kile, second row: Joe Poston, 

Mike Coon, Brad Ewing, Mike Pennel, Scoff 

Phillips, Rich Liwosz, John Weaver, Annette — 

the cook, third row: Gark Hosking, Don Smith, 

Dove Friederich, Chris Rinefort, Brian Hosking, 

Bob Griffin, Matt Diedrich, Dave Scheumann, 

fourth row: Dove Barnhill, Ron Willy, Mike 

Show, Jeff Sweet, John Morris, Chris Barnes, 

Scott Moore, Rob Cutter, Mark Moss, Mike 

Riley, Todd Hustel, Todd Leak, Dave Wilkey, 

Todd Hudochko, Rob Hamilton, John Sodrel, 

Tim Ortiz, and Tom Scheller, 




^L'^tLi 






Dan Smith and Paul Brady work together 
trie pledge/active tootboll game 

Tanning is a priority for Marl< Beam as he 
t ii. advantage of the spring sun and the 




The ominous looking skull above the 
door hasn't stopped Butler's Tou 
Kappa Epsilon chapter from becoming 
the largest fraternity on campus, with 
their 56 members living in the house. 

Twenty-two men were pledges to 
the Cherry and Grey: and on January 
22, thirteen were initiated. 

Under president Todd Hustel, the 
TKE's come away overall winners of 
Butler's "Back Home Again in Indiana" 
Homecoming activities. 

Their philanthropy is St. Jude's Chil- 
dren's Research and for that cause 
they participate in the Circle Run — a 
timed run around the War Memorial 
downtown, usually 24 hours, for which 
they get sponsors for the hours com- 
pleted. TKE also sponsors the all-cam- 
pus Fall Fest. 

From the looks of their house's size, 
and annual attendance at their Fall 
Fest, TKE's skull hasn't scared people 
away and hopefully will continue to 
promote beneficial activities. 

By: Jill Nelson 

Icy cold refreshments are all that Mike Pennel 
needs after an active gome of football 

Fall Fest beauties line the porch of the TKE 
house during the annual competition 




Tau Kappa Epsilon 177 



,J,j^4^*i»fliiiv*,'*-V«'^<»*«*V^ 











SENIORS 




Wendy Ahlgrim 


Jennifer Dianne 


John J. Alexander 


Mary Etta Cecilia 


Deborah K. Oldham 


Indianpolis, Indiana 


Aikman 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


AKord 


Anderson 


Chemistry/Zoology 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Business Management 


South Bend, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 




English/Sociology 




Zoology/Chemistry 


Zoology 




Jane O. Anfinson 

Platteville, Wisconsin 
Arts Administration 



David H. Arland 

Greenfield, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Donald C. Arnold 

Lawrence, Indiana 
Ctiemistry & Ptiysics 



Paula Sue Arnold 

Plaintield, Indiana 
Englisti 



E. Christian Barham 

Westfield, Indiana 
Business Ad /Finance 




Kevin Douglas Barrick 


Dana Beaty 


Craig L. Berkeley 


Brian S. Brackemyre 


Paula A. Brandt 


Muncie, Indiana 


Boggstown, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Mooresvllle, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Computer 


Accounting 


Accounting 


Chemistry 


Radio/Television 


Science/Math 











CLASS OF '85 




David Allen 


Kimberly A. Bryant 


Michael D. Bryant 


Megan Buckley 


Steven A. Butz 


Brentlinger 


Griffith, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Valparaiso, Indiana 


Reynoldsburg, Otiio 


Carmel, Indiana 


Computer Science 


Psychology/Sociology 


Business 


Business Administration 


Actuarial Science 












Cheryl E. Byrum 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Anne L. Calkins 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Ctiemistry 



Ann-Marie Campione 

Cincinnati, Ohio 
Zoology/Chemistry 



Michael P. 
Castellaneta 

Munster, Indiana 
Political Science/History 



Marguerite CImIno 

Hartford City, Indiana 

Public/Corp, 

Communications 




Mark D. Cisneros 


Karen Corazzelli 


Robin Cox 


David N. Craig 


Christine Crane 


Greenfield, Indiana 


Arcadia, California 


Milroy, Indiana 


Waukegan, Illinois 


Rushville, Indiana 


Chemistry 


Business Administration 


Physical Education 


Pharmacy 


English 



SENIORS 




Jennifer S. Crow 


Joanne Maria 


T. Joseph Daily III 


Cameron M. Dall 


Jeannette L. Daniel 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Cucinelli 


Washington, Indiana 


Santa Ana, California 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Public/Corp 


Fort Wayne, Indiana 


Business 


Music Education 


Environmental Studies 


Communications 


Business Administration 










liMii 



M. 




Christopher Darr 

Syracuse, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Michael L. Davidson 

Greenwood, Indiana 
Mathematics 



Rusty Denton 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Derek Kyle Dixon 

Muncie, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Heather R. 
Drumwrlght 

Elmhurst, Illinois 
Fashion Merchandising 




Brent R. Elimers 

New Albany, Indiana 
Chemistry 



Karen L. Elimers 

New Albany, Indiana 
Chemistry 



Craig A. Engel 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



William C. Evans 

Lafayette, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Whitney E. Faber 

LaGrange, Illinois 
Journolism/P R. 



182 Seniors 



CLASS OF '85 




Thomas JeMerson 
Faulconer IV 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Gay Renee Fetlers 

Winchester, Indiana 
Music Education 



Joan E. Fischer 

Monticello, Indiana 

Business 

Admin /Spanish 



Charl S. Fisher 

Champaign, Illinois 
Radio/Television 



Teresa Lynn Foreman 

Fairland, Indiana 
Elementary Education 




John S. Forrester 


DIanne E. Foster 


Eric C. Foster 


Kathy Franklin 


Ivan W. Fuller 


Columbia City, Indiana 


Peoria, Illinois 


Griffith, Indiana 


Greenwood, Indiana 


Virginia Beach, Virginia 


Public/Corp. 


Pharmacy 


Zoology 


Interior Design 


Theatre 


Communications 












uIIhI 




John M. Goring 

Danville, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Lorrle Ann Gay 

Munster, Indiana 
Journalism 



Gregory T. Genrlch 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Naomi Ruth Gerbig 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Zoology/Pre-Med 



Sheryl S. Gerner 

Schneider, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Seniors 183 



SENIORS 




VIcki M. Gianakos 

Carmel, Indiana 

Public/Corp 
Communications 



David Gilbreth 

Arlington Heights, Illinois 

Public/Corp 

Communications 



Mark David Gilpin 

New Palestine, Indiana 
Journalism 



G. David Ginn 

Cincinnati, Otiio 
Economics 



Lorijean Golichowski 

Doogiae, Michigan 
Psychology 




Joel Gerard Goossens Sherri Gordon 

Mishawaka, Indiana Springfield, Virginia 

Business Administration Music 



Lynette Graves 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Lisa A. Gregoline 

Crown Point, Indiana 
Journalism 



Anita M. Hale 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Public/Corp. 

Communications 




Lori Hardin 

Zionsville, Indiana 
Journalism/Poli. Science 



Kathryn A. Harding 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Psychology 



Jerry S. Harris 

Rochester, New York 
Management 



Amy E. Hart 

Noblesville, Indiana 
Accounting 



Rebecca A. Hart 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Religion 



CLASS OF '85 




Timothy W. Haseley 

Hamlet. Indiana 
Accounting 



Sally A. Henderson 

Cleveland Heights, 

Ohio 

Business Administration 



Sharon E. Hess 

Columbus. Ohio 
Radio/Television 



Robin Moore 
Hochkeppel 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Music Education 



Angela D. Hockett 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Business Administration 




Michael D. HockeH 

Indianapolis. Indiana 

Physics & Computer 

Science 



Gregory B. Holliday 

Tipton. Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising 



Laura L. Hopkins 

l^ensselaer. Indidna 
Elementary Education 



Martin R. Horner 

Crowfordsville. Indiana 
Business Administration 



Mary Carolyn Howard 

Newburgh, Indiana 

Psychology/Computer 

Science 




Anne Marie Hoyt Glen M. Hudson Vicki L. Huntington Sheri Huntwork 

Carmel, Indiana Frankford. Indiana Liberty. Indiana Terre Haute, Indidna 

Home Economics Political Science English Business Administration 



James Daniel 
Hutchison II 

Coulterville. Illinois 
Pharmacy 



Seniors 185 



SENIORS 




kk^t 




Jeffrey D. Hutson 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism 



David Ross Imes 

Greenfield, Indiana 
Chemistry 



Alfred Dudley Ironside 

King of Prussia, Penn. 
Radio/Television 



Lynn Marie Jacobs Jon Earl Jacobson 

N Miami Beach. Florida Yorktown, Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising Business Administration 




Hilary J. Jenkins 

Madison. Indiana 
Elementary Education 



Elisa Rosann Johns 

Delphi, Indiana 
History/Political Science 



Carol S. Johnson 

LoGronge, Illinois 
Elementary Education 



Kimberly C. Jones 

Wilmington, Delaware 
Dance 



JaneHe Keller 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Radio/Television 




Laura Suzanne 
Kemmell 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music 



Barbara S. Kern 

ColumPus, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Amy Leigh Kllfoil 

Tipton. Indiana 
History 



Mary P. Kimes 

Fort Wayne. Indiana 
Computer Science 



Richard G. Kluger 

Brookville. Indiana 
Accounting 



CLASS OF '85 




Karen A. Kolbus 

Greenwood, Indiana 
Accounting 



Stephen Louis Kolllas John Michael Kramer John Carl LaBrash Brenda Lawrence 

Ell<hart. Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Bremen, Indiana Columbia City. Indiana 

Zoology Business Administration Administration Elementary Education 





ill4M4M 



Stephen Lee Lemley 

Cambridge City, 

Indiana 

Public/Corp. 

Communications 



Alice Leonhart 

Oak Park, Illinois 
Office Admnistration 



Jeffrey D. Linton 

Greenfield, Indiana 
Philosophy 



Richard J. Llwosz 

South Bend, Indiana 
Arts Administration 



Sandra K. Lowe 

Noblesville, Indiana 
Business Administration 




Cheen T. Lum 


Teresa Bartlett 


Karen C. Maizel 


Heidi J. Mason 


Sheryl Lynn Matthys 


Malaysia 


MacKay 


Silver Spring, Maryland 


Warsaw, Indiana 


South Bend, Indiana 


Pharmacy 


Hinghom, 

Massachusetts 

Political 

Science/Speech 


Speech 


Business Administration 


Psychology 



SENIORS 




Michael R. McKay 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting 



Lynn A. McKenzie 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Journalism 



James M. McMechan 

Liberty, Indiana 
Accounting 



Dino Merlina 

Chicago, Illinois 
Business Administration 



Cynthia I. Merris 

Columbus, Indiana 

Public/Corp. 
Communications 




Stephan W. Mescal) 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting 



Letitia Louise Miele 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Amy Suzanne Miller 

South Bend, Indiana 
Home Economics 



Diane K. Miller 

Kalamazoo, Michigan 
Interior Design 



Thomas W. Mills 

La Porte, Indiana 
Computer Science 




Michael Walter 
Mioduski 

Gary, Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising 



Brian S. Moore 

Bargersville, Indiana 
Zoology 



Emma Sims Moore 

Zionsville, Indiana 
Office Administration 



Susan Morris 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
Physical Education 



Charlotte A. Morrow 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising 



CLASS OF '85 




Kevin Murphy 

Valparaiso. Indiana 
Journalism 



Heidi S. Nadeau 

Buckfield, Maine 
Fashion Merchandising 



Debra C. Naylor 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Music Education 



Michael D. Naylor 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Radio/Television 



Robin L. Noah 

Cambridge, Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising 




Thomas E. Ochs 


Dianne M. Orban 


Richard Todd Orr 


Clay Alexander 


Maryann Palestine 


Indidnapolis, Indiana 


Highland, Indiana 


Zionsville, Indiana 


Oskins 


Cormel, Indiana 


Computer Science 


Public/Corp 
Communications 


Journalism 


Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting 


Political Science/English 




Lola A. Johnson- 


Jennifer A. 


Stacey J. Peters 


Claudia G. Pitts 


Michele Pitts 


Payne 


Pennington 


Plainfield, Indiana 


Long Island, New York 


Indianapolis, Indidna 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Rushville, Indiana 


Political Science 


Psychology 


Rddio/Television 


Accounting 


Elementary Education 









SENIORS 




Michael Plantz 

La Porte. Indiana 
Chemistry 



Jennifer R. Polston 

Greensburg, Indiana 
Home Economics 



Charles Joseph 
Powers III 

Cape Canaveral. 

Florida 

Journalism 



Thomas J. Puchley 

Hammond. Indiana 
Accounting 



Marion Staci Reed 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Political Science 




Cheryl Ann Reilly 

Carmel. Indiana 
Respiralional Therapy 



Becky Renner 

Cdrmel, Indiana 
Accounting 



Bertha L. Richardson 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
Accounting 



Lisa M. Riddle 

Carmel. Indiana 
Seconddry Education 



Peggy A. Rigney 

South Bend. Indiana 
Business Administration 




Melissa D. Robertson 

Noblesville, Indiana 
Home Economics 



Maureen F. Robinson 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Accounting 



Susan Joy Robinson 

Carm,el. Indiana 
Elementdry Educdtion 



Sharon Roach 

Indidnapolis. Indidno 
Radio/Television 



Maria Elana Rocco 

Peru. Indidhd 
Radio/Television 



CLASS OF '85 




Kimberly Jean Rolph 


Michael W. Roth 


Andrew P. Sales 


Tony Sales 


Margaret Sammer 


Seymour, Indiana 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Carmel, Indiana 


Carmel, Indiana 


Carmel, Indiana 


Elementary Education 


Music 


Computer Science 


Pharmacy 


Elementary Education 




Kathleen Satterlee 

Valparaiso, Indiana 

Public/Corp, 

Communications 



Lynn Saunders 

Clermont, Indiana 
Elementary Education 



Laura Jean 
Schurwonn 

Carmel. Indiana 
Phiysical Education 



Margaret Schwab 

Mount Prospect, Illinois 
Chemistry 



Jill Marie Schaefer 

McHenry, Illinois 
Dance 




William Donald 
Schmidt 

Griffith, Indiana 

Economics/Business 

Admin. 



Donna Schreiner 

Lebanon, Indiana 

Public/Corp 
Communications 



Karen L. Schultz 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

Public/Corp 

Communications 



Susan J. Schutt 

Indianapolis. Indiana 
International Studies 



John A. Scircle 

Elwood. Indiana 
Chemistry/Physics 



Seniors 191 



SENIORS 




David C. Sehr 


Ann C. Shackelford 


Carole M. Shaffer 


Randall W. Shepard 


Shan L. Shewman 


Blake A. Skiles 


Indianapolis, Indiana 


Chapel Hill, North 


Greenwood, Indiana 


Decatur, Illinois 


Richmond, Indiana 


Fronktort, Indiana 


Physics/Mathematics 


Carolina 
Psychology 


Math/Spanish 


Business Administration 


Chemistry 


Accounting 




Martine Staublin 

Columbus, Indidna 
Interior Design 



Ann Louise Steinmetz 

Barnngton, Illinois 

Public/Corp. 
Communications 



Mark J. Stewart 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Chemistry 



Julia Ann Stojkic 

Richmond, Indiana 
Business Administration 



Ron StryzinskI 

Vincennes, Indiana 
Mathematics 




Daniel J. Swafford 

Muncie. Indiana 
Business Education 



Karyl K. Sweeney 

Munster, Indiana 
Fashion Merchandising 



Jill M. Sylvester 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Elementary Education 



Sara J. Templeton 

Seymour. Indiana 
French 



Mark Andrew Thacker 

Elkhart, Indiana 
Business Administrotion 



CLASS OF '85 




Ann M. Tully 

Peru. Indiana 
Business Administration 



Chris Vandergriff 

Galveston, Indiana 
Computer Science 



Jeffrey Vest 

Lawrence, Indiana 
Secondary Education 



Todd J. Vogt 

Parlin, New Jersey 
Computer Science 



Carrie Wailis 

Springfield, Illinois 
English/Paralegal 



Stacey Waymire 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
Zoology 




Deborah J. 
Welsheimer 

Enon, Ohio 
Political Science/History 



Bernice Bradley White 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Office Administration 



Lisa Whited 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Education 



Deborah Wiggington 

Indiandpolis, Indiana 
Psychology 



John Douglas Wilcher 

Lawrence, Indiana 
Psychology 




Michael A. Williams 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Padio/Television 



Angela Dolores 
Wisdom 

Indianapolis, Indiana 
Dance 



Kathy Wodrich 

Valparaiso, Indiana 
History/French 



Mark R. Young 

Decatur, Illinois 
Radio/Television 



Nancy Zuegel 

Park Ridge, Illinois 

Public/Corp 
Communications 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



AHLGRIM, WENDY J.: Delta 
Delta Delta sorority. Phi 
Kappa Phi, Blue Key. 

AIKMAN, JENNIFER DIANNE: 

Manuscripts (12), Junior Edi- 
tor (3), Editor (4), Student As- 
sembly (12, 3), FASAC (2, 
3), University College Conn- 
mittee (2), Board of Trustees 
Stud. Affairs Committee (3), 
Kappa Kappa Gamma so- 
rority. Lambda Sigma, 
Chimes, Mortar Board: Editor 
Historian, Rho Lambda. 

ALEXANDER, JOHN J. 

ALFORD, MARY ETTA CECI- 
LIA: Omega Epsilon Pi, Spring 
Sing (14), Hall Council Rep. 
(3), Black Student Union (4). 

ANDERSON, DEBORAH K. 
OLDHAM: Schwitzer R.A. (2), 
Hall Gov't Rep., Lambda Sig- 
ma, Butler E.M.T. (3). 

ANFINSON, JANE O.: Honors 
recital (2, 4), Dean's list (12, 
3, 4). 

ARLAND, DAVID H.: Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Student Assembly 
(3), IPC (2, 3, 4) 8c President, 
Marching Band, WAJC, Uni- 
versity Choir, Overall Gene- 
va Stunts Director. 

ARNOLD, DONALD C: Inter- 
Varsity Chr. Fellowship (1), 
Commuter Association (4), 



American Chem. Soc. (1). 

ARNOLD, PAULA SUE: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Lambda Sig- 
ma, Chimes, Mortar Bd., Del- 
ta Gamma, Pizazz (1 2), 
Collegian i^, 2), Sigma Delta 
Chi. 

BARHAM, E. CHRISTIAN: Phi 

Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Blue Key, Phi Kappa Psi, 
Alpha Kappa Psi — VP (3, 4), 
Committee on Develop. &. 
Planning (4), IMs (3, 4). 

BARRICK, KEVIN DOUGLAS: 

Kappa Kappa Psi (1 2, 3, 4), 
Marching Band (1 2, 3). 

BEATY, DANA: IMs (1 2, 3, 

4), Fellowship of Christ. Ath- 
letes (1 2, 3, 4), women's 
tennis (1 2). 

BERKELEY, CRAIG L.: Alpha 
Kappa Psi (3, 4), Indpis JCs 
(4), Commuter Association 
(3, 4). 

BRACKEMYRE, BRIAN S.: 

ACS(1 2, 3, 4), E.M.T. (2, 3, 
4), Student Assembly (2, 3), 
wrestling (1 2, 3, 4). 

BRANDT, PAULA A. 

BRENTLINGER, DAVID ALLEN: 

Golf team. 

BRYANT, KIMBERLY A.: Phi 

Kappa Phi, Rho Lambda, Al- 



pha Lambda Delta, Mortar 
Bd., Pi Beta Phi — secretary 
and president, Halftime Hon- 
eys (1 2), Homecoming 
Cand. (3). 

BRYANT, MICHAEL D.: Phi 

Delta Theta, swimming (4). 

BUCKLEY, MEGAN: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Dean's List, In- 
terVarsity Christ. Fellowship 
(1 2, 3, 4), VP (2, 3), Funds 
Chrman (3), volleyball (1), 
IMs (3, 4). 

BUTZ, STEVEN A.: Delta Tau 
Delta. 

BYRUM, CHERYL E.: Alpha 
Chi Omega, Lambda Sigma, 
Chimes, T.R.U.S.T. 

CALKINS, ANNE L.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Lambda Sig- 
ma, Chimes, Mortar Bd., Al- 
pha Chi Omega — chrman 
and VP, YMCA rep., swim 
team (2). 

CAMPIONE, ANN-MARIE: 

Blue Key — Sec, Lambda 
Sigma, Sigma Delta Pi, Pres. 
of Am. Chem. Soc, Admis- 
sions Resource Corp. (1 2, 3, 
4), Social Chrman of 
Schwitzer (2), Newmann 
Club — president, Geneva 
Stunts, E.M.T. (4). 

CASTLELLANETA, MICHAEL 

P.: Honor Society, Delta Sig-- 



196 Senior Activities 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



ma Rho, IKE, Debate (1 2, 3, 
4), Intemat'l Affairs Club (2, 3, 
4), Heritage Soc. (12, 3,4). 

CIMINO, MARGUERITE: 

PRSSA (2), lABC, House 
Council, IMS. 

CISNEROS, MARK D.: Phi Eta 

Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Cislak Fellow (2, 3, 4), Honor 
Society (2, 3, 4). 

CORAZZELLI, KAREN: Mortar 
Bd., Delta Delta Delta — his- 
torian, soc. chairman, secre- 
tary, Geneva Stunts — di- 
rector. 

COX, ROBIN: Alpha Phi, 
PEMM Club (4). 

CRAIG, DAVID N.: Marching 
Band (5), Kappa Kappa Psi 
(4). 

CRANE CHRISTINE: Kappa 
Alpha Theta — president, 
pres. council, asst. sec. 
Dean's List. 

CROW, JENNIFER S.: Pi Beta 
Phi — VP, chrmon, PRSSA, 
lABC, IMS. 

DAILY, T. JOSEPH III: Dean s 
List, IPC (2), Student Assem- 
bly (3), IMS. 

DALL, CAMERON M.: Phi Mu 

Alpha Sinfonia, Kappa Kappa 
Psi, Marching Band (3, 4), Or- 



chestra (4), Symphonic Bond 
(3). 

DANIEL, JEANNETTE L.: Blue 
Key — treasurer, Tau Beta 
Sigma (1 2, 3, 4), Am. Chem. 
Soc. (3, 4) — treasurer.. 
Marching Band (1 2, 3, 4). 

DARR, CHRISTOPHER 

DAVIDSON, MICHAEL L.: 

Dean's List, R.A., Football (1, 
2, 3, 4), Track (1 2, 3, 4). 

DENTON, RUSTY: Phi Kappa 
Psi, Student Judicial Bd. (4-). 

DIXON, DEREK KYLE: Kappa 
Alpha Psi. 

DRUMWRIGHT, HEATHER R.: 

Kappa Omicron Phi, Delta 
Delta Delta — chaplain, 
house man., asst. treasurer. 
Home Ec. Association (3, 4), 
Fashion in the Act (3, 4). 

ELLMERS, BRENT R.: Sigma 
Chi, Am. Chem. Soc, track. 

ELLMERS, KAREN L.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Honor Society, Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Am. Chem. Soc. (3, 
4), Student Appeals Bd. 

ENGEL, CRAIG A.: Kappa 
Kappa Psi, Alpha Epsilon Rho, 
Marching Bond — Drum Ma- 
jor, Music/Traffic Prod., 
WAJC. 



EVANS, WILLIAM C: Alpha 
Epsilon Rho, Lomda Chi Alpha 
— alumni Chrman, Frat. Edu- 
cator, Midwest Conclave 
Coordinator. 

FABER, WHITNEY E.: Kappa 
Kappa Gamma, College of 
Young Republicans (12, 3), 
Sigma Delta Chi, WICI, PRSSA, 
Dean's List. 

FAULCONER, THOMAS JEF- 
FERSON IV 

FETTERS, GAY RENEE 

FISCHER, JOAN E.: Alpha Phi, 
Foreign Exchange Student to 
Spain. 

FISHER, CHARI S.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Alpha Chi Omega, AEP. 

FOREMAN, TERESA LYNN: 

Rho Lambda, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma — sec, Ponhel rep, 
rush counselor. 

FORRESTER, JOHN S.: Cripe 
Communications, PRSSA, 
Commuter Assoc. 

FOSTER, DIANNE E.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Chimes, Mor- 
tar Bd., Blue Key, Rho Chi, Phi 
Delta Chi, Stud. Am. Pharm. 
Ass'n, Alpha Phi Omega, 
NPC-SAPHA summer industry 
intern.. Honor's Society. 



Senior Activities 197 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



FOSTER, ERIC C: Ross Hall 
Juc. Bd. 8c Dorm Council. 

FRANKLIN, KATHY: Honor s 
Society, ASD, IBD, IDA. 

FULLER, IVAN W.: Phi Etc Sig- 
ma, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Chimes, Not. Honor Soc, Phi 
Kappa Psi, Theatre (1 2, 3, 4) 
— Dir. (4), Spring Sing Dir., 
Geneva Stunts Dir., Pizazz (1, 
2). 

GARING, JOHN M.: TKE — 

House Man., YMCA rep.. 
Treasurer, Freshman Camp 
Couns., Geneva Stunts 
Photo., IMS (1 2, 3, 4), 1984 
Outstanding Student, Dean's 
List, T.R.U.S.T. 

GAY, LORRIE ANN Mortar 
Bd., Schwitzer Hall Gov't 8c 
Soc. Chrman, Delta Delta 
Delta Social Chrman, Sigma 
Delta Chi. 

GENRICH, GREBORY T.: Del- 
ta Tau Delta, Geneva Stunts, 
Spring Sing, Alpha Kappa Psi, 
College Republicans. 

GERBIG, NAOMI RUTH: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Blue Key, Phi 
Kappa Phi, InterVarsity Christ. 
Fellowship. 

GERNER, SHERYL S.: Chimes, 
Alpha Phi, College Republi- 
cans (3, 4). 



GIANAKOS, VICKI M.: 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, 
PRSSA, College Republicans, 
Kappa sec, and nev\/sletter 
editor. 

GILBRETH, DAVID: Deans 
List, Sigma Chi, APO, Young 
Republicans, Basketball (12, 
3, 4). 

GILPIN, MARK DAVID: Track 
(1 2, 3, 4), Collegian Sports 
Editor (2, 3). 

GINN, G. DAVID: Ross Hall 
Dorm Council (3, A), Football 
(1, 2, 3, 4). 

GOOSSENS, JOEL GERALD: 

Sigma Nu, Dean's List, IFC 
rep. Alcohol Awareness 
Com. 

GOLICHOWSKI, LORIJEAN: 

Phi Kappa Phi, Honor Society, 
Chimes, Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, Alpha Phi, Student As- 
sembly, College Republicans, 
APO, Clowes Bd. of Trustees 
Com., Health 8c Couns. Cen- 
ter Committee. 

GORDON, SHERRI 

GRAVES, LYNETTE: Deans 
List, Kappa Alpha Theta, The- 
atre, Geneva Stunts, WAJC, 
YMCA rep. 

GREGOLINE, LISA A.: Mortar 
Bd. — sec. Alpha Phi, Stu- 



dent Assembly, Collegian (^, 
2, 3, 4), Senior Class Sec, R^, 
Yearbook staff (1), Panhel 
Rep. 

HALE, ANITA M.: TRUST, 
Nat 'I Communications Sec 
— Schwitzer, Dean's List, 
Spring Sing, Spring Weekend 
Committee (2). 

HARDING, KATHRYN A.: Phi 

Kappa Phi, Alpha Lamda Del- 
ta, Lambda Sigma, Student 
Assembly. 

HARRIS, JERRY S.: Student 
Assembly, Admissions, IMs. 

HARDIN, LORI: Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta — VP, Delta Gam- 
ma — Pres., College Republi- 
cans, Student Assembly 
Prog. Bd., Lambda Sigma, 
Collegian, D 8c A Task Force, 
Outstanding Freshman, Top 
10 Outstanding Women. 

HART, AMY E.: Kappa Alpha 
Theta, Alpha Kappa Psi (3, 
4). 

HART, REBECCA A.: Pi Beta 
Phi, YMCA rep. 

HASELY, TIMOTHY W.: Honor 
Society, Dorm Council Rep., 
Basketball (1,2, 3, 4), Golf (1, 
3). 

HENDERSON, SALLY A. 



196 Senior Activities 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



HESS, SHARON E.: Alpha Ep- 
silon Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Spurs, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
RA, WAJC News Dir., 
Schwitzer House Man. 

HOCHKEPPEL, ROBIN 
MOORE: Sigma Alpha Iota, 
Marching Band (1, 2, 3, 4), 
Jazz Ensemble (1 2, 3, 4), 
Symphonic Band (1 2, 3, 4). 

HOCKETT, ANGELA D.: Pi 

Beta Phi — membership 
chairman, treasurer, histori- 
an, YMCA rep.. Alpha Kappa 
Psi, IMs, Geneva Stunts. 

HOCKETT, MICHAEL D.: Sig 

ma Nu, DPMA, Track (1, 2, 3, 
4). 

HOLLIDAY, GREGORY B.: 

Lambda Chi Alpha, APO, 
Fshion in the A.C.T. — Pres., 
Home Ec. Association. 



HOPKINS, LAURA L. 

RA. 



APO, 



HORNER, MARTIN R.: Delta 
Tau Delta — rush chrman. 



Gamma, Pel. of Christ. Ath- 
letes — sec. & treas., Inter- 
Varsity Christ. Fellow., HEA, 
Fashion in the A.C.T. , Gene- 
va Stunts, DG Frat Ed., swim 
team (1). 

HUDSON, GLEN M.: Sigma 
Nu, Greek Judical Bd. — 
Chrman (3, 4), Football (1,2) 

HUNTINGTON, VICKI L.; 

Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

HUNTWORK, SHERI: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Lambda Sig- 
ma, Chimes, Mortar Bd., Rho 
Lambda, Alpha Chi Omega, 
S.A. rep, R2 counselor. 

HUTCHISON, JAMES DANIEL 
III: Kappa Kappa Psi, March- 
ing Band (4, 5), Baptist Stu- 
dent Union (4, 5). 

HUTSON, JEFFREY D.: Delta 
Tau Delta — sec. Collegian 
— Managing Editor. 

IMES, DAVID ROSS: Am 



sec, TrikComm., Student As- ^^^^: ^oc., Commuter As- 
sembly, IFC. 



HOWARD, MARY CAROLYN: 

Alpha Lambda Delta, Honor 
Society, Phi Kappa Phi, S.A. 
rep. Library 8c Learning Res. 
Comm., APO. 



sociation, IMs. 

IRONSIDE, ALFRED DUDLEY: 

Alpha Epsilon Rho, RA, S.A. 
rep, WAJC. 

JACOBS, LYNN MARIE: Pi 

Beta Phi — soc chrman, Ge- 



HOYT, ANNE MARIE: Delta neva Stunts, IMs. 



JACOBSON, JON EARL: Blue 
Key, Sigma Nu. 

JENKINS, HILARY J.: Alpha 
Chi Omega, House man., IMs. 

JOHNS, ELISA ROSANN: Del- 
ta Delta Delta, Marching 
Band (1-4), Tau Beta Sigma 
(1-4), Mu Phi Epsilon, T.R.U.S.T. 
Half time Honeys (4). 

JOHNSON, CAROL S.: Mor- 
tar Bd., Kappa Delta Pi, Blue 
Key, APO, R2, Orientation 
Guide. 

JONES, KIMBERLY C: Butler 
Ballet (1, 2, 3, 4). 

KELLER, JANETTE 

KENNELL, LAURA SUZANNE 

KERN, BARBARA S.: Dean s 
List. 

KILFOIL, AMY LEIGH: Alpha 
Lambda D^ta, Blue Key, 
Mortar Bd., Phi Alpha Theta, 
S.A. rep (2-4), RA (3, 4). 

KIMES, MARY P.: Data Proc 
Management Asst. (3, 4). 

KLUGER, RICHARD G.: Alpha 
Kappa Psi, JCs, Dean's List, 
Track (1-4). 

KOLBUS, KAREN A.: Rho 

Lambda, Pi Beta Phi — VP, 
rush counselor. Homecoming 



Senior Activities 197 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



Candidate. 



KOLLIAS, STEPHEN LOUIS: Phi 

Kappa Phi, Ross Judicial Bd., 
and President, University Ap- 
peals Bd., Am. Chenn. See, 
Football (^4). 

KRAMER, JOHN MICHAEL: 

Lambda Chi Alpha. 

LABRASH, JOHN CARL: Phi 

Delta Chi, College Republi- 
cans. 

LAWRENCE, BRENDA: Lamb- 
da Sigma, Alpha Chi Omega 
— historian, panhel re., rush 
counselor, IMs. 

LEMLEY, STEPHEN LEE: Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha — VP 8c pres.. 
Mortar Bd., Gavel Editor, Ge- 
neva Stunts Overall Dir., 
Spring Sing Comm. 

LEONHART, ALICE: Delta 
Gamma, Geneva Stunts, 
Spring Sing, College Republi- 
cans, E.M.T. & Program Dir. 

LINTON, JEFFREY D.: Honor s 
Society, Lamgda Sigma, 
Chimes, Alpha Lambda Del- 
ta, Phi Eta Sigma, Eisenhower 
Scholar, Lambda Chi Alpha, 
Student Body Pres., S.A. (2- 
4), College Republicans, 
Cross Country, Track. 

LIWOSZ, RICHARD J.: Phi Mu 

Alpha Sinfonia — Treas., VP, 



TKE, Spring Sing Dir., Geneva 
Stunts Dir., BUNC, Marching 
Band, Cabaret. 

LOWE, SANDRA K.: Pi Beta 
Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, APO. 

LUM, CHEEN T.: Phi Delta Chi 
— Sec, &. Soc. Chairman. 

MACKAY, TERESA BARTLETT: 

Alpha Phi, APO, Model U.N., 
College Republicans. 

MAIZEL, KAREN C: Pi Beta 
Phi — House Man. 8c VP, Stu- 
dent Foundation, Butler Safe- 
ty Comm., Greek Judicial 
Bd., T.R.U.S.T. program. Fresh- 
man Camp Counselor, Stu- 
dent Orientation Guide, Rush 
counselor. Who's Who 
Among Am. Sororities. 

MASON, HEIDI J.: InterVarsity 
Christ. Fellov^ship (1-4). 

MATTHYS, SHERYL LYNN: 

Kappa Alpha Theta — Pan- 
hel rep., S.A. Special Events 
Dir., Half-time Honeys, Gene- 
va Stunts. 

MCKAY, MICHAEL R. 

MACKENZIE, LYNN A.: 

Kappa Kappa Gamma. 

MCMECHAN, JAMES M.: Phi 

Kappa Phi, Mortar Bd., Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Honor's Society, Delta Tau 



Delta — treasurer. Senior 
Class Pres., Chimes, YMCA, 
IFC — Treas., S.A., Student 
Jud. Bd., Appeals Bd., ARC, 
Alpha Kappa Psi (3, A). 
Lambda Sigma, College Re- 
publicans, FASAC, Health & 
Couns. Comm., Geneva 
Stunts, Spring Sing, Chapel 
Speaker. 

MERLINA, DINO: Dorm Coun- 
cil VP, Football. 

MERRIS, CYNTHIA I.: Alpha 
Chi Omega — publicity 8c so- 
cial chrman, S.A. 

MESCALL, STEPHEN W.: 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Nat'! As- 
sociation of Accountants, 
baseball. 

MIELE, LETITIA LOUISE: SW\m 

team. 

MILLER, AMY SUZANNE: 

Kappa Omicron Pi. 

MILLER, DIANE K.: Rho Lamb- 
da, Kappa Omicron Phi, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Stu- 
dent IBD, Int. Design Assoc, 
Tennis, Softball. 

MILLS, THOMAS W.: Ross Hall 
Dorm Council 8c Soc. Chair- 
man, Football. 

MIODUSKI, MICHAEL WAL- 
TER: Dean's List, Welv\/in Club, 
Fashion in the A.C.T., For. 



198 Senior Activities 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



Language Club, Commuter 
Club, AIS. 

MOORE, BRIAN S.: Am 

Chem. See, College Republi- 
cans. 

MOORE, EMMA SIMS 

MORRIS, SUSAN: Mortar Bd , 
Volleyball (1-4), Basketball 
(1-4), PEMM Club. 

MORROW, CHARLOTTE A.: 

Kappa Alpha Theta, B.H.E.A., 
Fashion in the A.C.T., Manu- 
scripts, YMCA rep.. Cheer- 
leading. 

MURPHY, KEVIN: Collegian, 
Hall Gov't., Football (1-4). 

NADEAU, HEIDI S.: Lambda 
Sigma, Rho Lambda, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Half-time Hon- 
eys, S.A. rep., Cheerleading 
(2, 3). 

NAYLOR, DEBRA C: Delta 
Gamma. 

NAYLOR, MICHAEL D.: Sig 

ma Nu — Lt. Commander, 
Football (1-4). 

NOAH, ROBIN L.: Lambda 
Sigma, Chimes, Kappa Omi- 
cron Phi — Treas., Delta Del- 
ta Delta, rush counselor. 
Fashion in the A.C.T., College 
Republicans, BHEA — Pres., 
Treas. 



OCHS, THOMAS E. 

ORBAN, DIANNE M.: APO, 
PRSSA, lABC, WICI, Schwitzer 
VP. 

ORR, RICHARD TODD: Sigma 
Delta Chi, lABC, Phi Delta 
Theta, Collegian. 

OSKINS, CLAY ALEXANDER: 

Lambda Chi Alpha. 

PALESTINO, MARYANN: 

Mortar Bd., Blue Key — Sec, 
Dean's List, APO, S.A., 
Schwitzer — sec social 
comm. 

JOHNSON-PAYNE, LOLA A.: 

Alpha Kappa Psi. 

PENNINGTON, JENNIFER A.: 

Blue Key, Kappa elto Pi, Rho 
Lambda, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma — president. Out- 
standing Student, volleyball 
(^4). 

PETERS, STACEY J.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Honor's Soci- 
ety, Lambda Sigma, Model 
U.N., RA. 

PITTS, CLAUDIA G.: Delta 
Delta Delta, S.A., Young 
Democrats. 

PITTS, MICHELE: Alpha Phi, 
Overall Geneva Stunts Dir., 
AERho, College Republicans, 
PRSSA, lABC, WICI. 



PLANTZ, MICHAEL: Phi 

Kappa Psi, Butler Chorale. 

POLSTON, JENNIFER, R.: 

Kappa Omicron Pi — Sec, 
Schwitzer Social Chrman, 
Dean's List, Homecoming 
Queen Can., Geneva Stunts, 
APO. 

POWERS, CHARLES JOSEPH 
III: Sigma Delta Chi, Sports Ed. 
Collegian. 

PUCHLEY, THOMAS: Sigma 
Nu, Football (1-4), Collegian 
photographer. 

REED, MARION STACI: Stu- 
dent Judicial Bd., Model U.N. 

REILLY, CHERYL ANN 

RENNER, BECKY 

RICHARDSON, BERTHA L. 

RIDDLE, LISA M.: Delta Gam 
ma, IMS, S.A., Geneva Stunts. 

RIGNEY, PEGGY A.: Ross 
Dorm Council, Development 
Program., Alpha Kappa Psi. 

ROBERTSON, MELISSA D.: 

Kappa Omicron Phi, Alpha 
Kappa Psi — President, 
Lambda Sigma. 

ROBINSON, MAUREEN F.: 

Dean's List, Tennis (2, 4). 



Senior Activities 199 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



ROBINSON, SUSAN JOY: Al- 
pha Lambda Delta, Honor's 
Society, Kappa Delta Psi, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

ROCCO, MARIA ELENA: Al 

pha Epsilon Rho. 

ROLPH, KIMBERLY JEAN: 

Kappa Delta Phi, Chimes, 
Kappa Alpha Theta — sec. 
IMS. 

ROTH, MICHAEL W.: Pizazz, 
Chorale, West Side Story, 
Cabaret, Geneva Stunts, 
Dean's List. 

SALES, ANDREW P.: Mortar 
Bd., Sigma Nu — Pres., Foot- 
ball (1-3). 

SALES, TONY: Sigma Nu, 
Kappa Psi, Football (1-4). 

SAMMER, MARGARET: Delta 
Gamma, Orchestra. 

SATTERLEE, KATHLEEN: Mor 

tar Bd., Chimes, Delta Gam- 
ma, Cripe Comm., Spring 
Sing, Collegian, Manuscripts, 
Geneva Stunts, Sv^im team 
(1). 

SAUNDERS, LYNN: Kappa 
Delta Pi — Sec. 



SCHURWONN, LAURA JEAN 

SCHWAB, MARGARET: Al- 
pha Lambda Delta, Honor's 
Society. 

SEHR, DAVID C: Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

SCHAEFER, JILL MARIE: Sig- 
ma Rho Delta, Butler Ballet. 

SCHMIDT, WILLIAM DON- 
ALD: Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda" Delta, Honor's Soci- 
ety, Blue Key, S.A., Dorm 
Council, Am. Chem. Soc. 
Marching Band (1-4), Kappa 
Kappa Psi, Manuscripts, 
Spurs, Alpha Kappa Psi. 

SCHREINER, DONNA: Kappa 
Kappa Gamma. 

SCHULTZ, KAREN L.: Lambda 
Sigma, Chimes, Mortar Bd., 
Blue Key, Rho Lambda, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, PRSSA 
— Pres. Collegian, Marching 
Band, Halftime Honeys, Eisen- 
hov^/er Scholar. 

SCHUTT, SUSA J.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Delta Sigma Pi, Pi Beta Phi, 
Dean's List. 

SCIRCLE, JOHN A.: Phi Eta 



Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Psi, 
Butler/Holcomb Scholar. 

SCHACKELFORD, ANN C: 

Rho Lambda, Kappa Kappa 
Gamma — VP & Rush Chair- 
man. 

SHAFFER, CAROLE M.: 

Kappa Delta Pi, Sigma Delta 
Pi, Chimes, Mortar Bd., S.A. 
rep (1-3), Commuter Associ- 
ation — Sec, Treas., Pres., 
Social Chrman, Data Proc. 
Man. Association, Freshman 
Orient. Guide, Freshman 
Camp Couns., Mortar Board. 

SHEPARD, RANDALL W.: Del- 
ta Tau Delta, Senior Class VP, 
College Republicans, Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Admiss. Resource 
Corp (3, 4). 

SHEWMAN, SHAN L. 

SKILES, BLAKE A.: Sigma Nu, 

IFC. 

STAUBLIN, MARTINE: APO, 
Honor Roll, Am. Home Ec. 
Club, Swim Team (1-4), 
Team Capt. & MVP. 

STEINMETZ, ANN LOUISE: Blue 
Key, Pi Beta Phi, PRSSA — VP, 
I ABC. 



200 Senior Activities 



SENIOR ACTIVITIES 



STEWART, MARK J.: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Mortar Bd., 
Lambda Sigma, Phi Kappa Psi 
— Rush Chrman, Pres., IFC, 
Overall Stunts Dir., Greek Jud. 
Bd. 

STOJKIC, JULIAN ANN: 

Kappa Kappa Gamma, Ge- 
neva Stunts, College Republi- 
cans. 

STRYZINSKI, RON: FCA, IV, 
Football (^4). 

SWAFFORD, DANIEL J.: 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Kappa 
Delta Pi, Baseball (2, 3). 

SWEENEY, KARYL K.: Delta 
Delta Delta, Home Ec. Asst. 
(1-3), Fashion in the A.C.T. 



Guide, Rush Counselor. 

VANDERGRIFF, CHRIS 

VEST, JEFFREY: Phi Alpha 
Theta, Sigma Nu, Cross 
Country, Track. 

VOGT, TODD J.: Sigma Nu. 

WALLIS, CARRIE: Delta 
Gamma, College Republi- 
cans, IMs. 

WAYMIRE, STACEY L.: 

Kappa Kappa Gamma — 
Social Chrman, Marshal. 

WELSHEIMER, DEBORAH J.: 

Honor Society, Blue Key, Phi 
Alpha Theta, APO, Com- 
munter Association. 



ing (2, 3), Butler Ballet, Nut- 
cracker, West Side Story, 
Midwinter Ballet, Romantic 
Festivals. 

WODRICH, KATHY: Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Alpha 
Theta, Blue Key, Tou Beta 
Sigma Marching Band, Choir, 
Dean's List, Manuscripts. 

YOUNG, MARK R.: Cheer 
leader. Dean's List. 

ZUEGEL, NANCY: Mortar Bd. 
— VP, Blue Key, Sigma Delta 
Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Dean's 
List, Kappa Alpha Theta, Col- 
legian, Freshman Camp 
Couns., Manuscripts, Gene- 
va Stunts, Spring Sing. 



SYLVESTER, JILL M.: Kappa 
Delta Phi, Dean's List, Kappa 
Alpha Theta, Women's Vol- 
leyball (1), Softball (1,2). 

TEMPLETON, SARA J.: 

Kappa Alpha Theta. 

THACKER, MARK ANDREW: 

IMS (1-4). 

TULLY, ANN M.: Lambda Sig- 
ma, Rho Lambda, Chimes, 
Blue Key, Alpha Chi Omega, 
R2, Freshman Orientation 



WHITE, BERNICE BRADLEY 
WHITED, LISA 

WIGGINGTON, DEBORAH: 

Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

WILCHER, JOHN DOUGLAS 

WILLIAMS, MICHAEL A.: Hon 

ors Society. 

WISDOM, ANGELA DOLO- 
RES: Dean's List, Best Perform- 



Senior Activities 201 



Index 



AAAA 

Abel. Samuel 166 

Abel. Patricia "154 

Abeleda. Tito 

Abraham. Steven 105 

Abramowski, Mike 73. 88. 175 

Acimovich. Janet 150 

Acimovich. Zaklina 45. 150 

Ackles. Blane 

Acton. Stacy 70. 71 

Adams, John 

Adams-Pavey. Lisa 106 

Adaschik, Debra 122 

Adeli. Susan 

Adewoyin. Olayinka 

Adomotis, Brandon 57 

Adomatis, Dorothy 

Aerne, Andre 

Afndi. Chris 

Ahlgrim. Wendy 73. 180. 1Q4 

Ahonen. Mark 132 

Ahonen. Mike 132 

Aikman, Jean 

Aikman. Jennifer 73. 73. 76, 109. 

110. 111. 180, 194 
Aimon. Suzanne 155 
Alano. Dmitri 
Alexander. Christine 
Alexander. John 180. 194 
Alexander. Julie 152 
Alexander. Martha 
Alexander. Mary 150 
Alexander. Shori 106, 130 
Alford. mary 180. 194 
Allegretti. Paul 117 
Allen. Ernie 
Allen. Gregg 172 
Allen, liz 47, 60. 71. 162. 174 
Allyn, Jeannette 
Ambler. Kathy 154. 98 
Amick. Stanley 
Anders, Libby 152, 153 
Anderson-Oldham, Deborah 180, 

194 
Anderson, James 
Anderson, Joyce 82, 82, 104, 148 
Andros, Cheryl 107 
Andry, Elizabeth 
Anfinson, Jane 73. 180, 194 
Annee, Joe 117, 172 
Anthony, Jim 136 
Antolin, Rome! 

Antolin. Thelma 108. 150. 151 
Apple, Jill 33 
Archer. Francis 
Arlond. David 58. 72. 73, 74, 88, 

89. 91. 166. 167. 167, 180. 194 
Armentano, Thomas 39 
Armstrong. Monika 
Arnold, Adam 

Arnold, Donald 106. 180. 194 
Arnold. Julia 161 
Arnold, Paula 154, 180, 194 
Asbury, Jeff 
Ash, Paul 

Ashby, Amy 58, 150, 151 
Ashlock, Krista 
Atkin. Scott 
Atkin. Stacy 
Auberger, Chris 170 
Auffrey, Beth 108. 150 



BBBB 



Babbitt, Nancy 53 
Badgley, Irish 97 
Baetzhold, Howard 

Bailey, Daniel 



Bailey, Nancy 12, 94, 95. 107, 160 

Bailey, Randy 

Baker, CharloHe 24 

Baker, Clayton 

Baker, Heidi 

Baker, Tim 

Baldwin, Yvonne 108 

Bonouch, Gisela 

Banner, Charles 

Barbero. Chrissy 71. 92. 158, 159 

Borger, Maria 

Barham. Chris 170, 180, 194 

Barker, Laura 

Barker, Nancy 

Barnes, Brenda 108. 150 

Barnes. Chris 117. 176 

Barnes, Darrel 

Barnett. Christopher 

Barney. Patricia 

Bornhill, David 176 

Bornhill. Dottie 73. 107, 160 

Barnhorst, Joy 117 

Baron, Sue 107 

Borrick, Kevin 180, 194 

Barricklow. Mark 170, 171 

Barrickmon. Kothy 

Barrock. Monica 

Barron, Francis 

Barron. Tracy 11. 109. 152. 153. 

99 
Bart, John 
Barthel. Tim 117, 147 
Bartol, Lisa 

Bartolomeo, Robert 1 1 7 
Barton, John 136 
Bates, Jon 
Bates, Paul 

Bates Simpson, Barbara 
Baty, Amy 122, 122 
Boucco. Dan 64 
Bouchert. Kipp 166 
Beam. Mark 52. 128. 177 
Beard. Lisa 
Bearden. Lisa 
Beaty. Dana 180. 194 
Beck. Deanno 
Beck. Jeff 66, 67, 164 
Beck, Sally 
Bedell, Phillip 
Beery, brad 
Bekas, Nina 
Belgrad, Lisa 154 
Bell, james 177 
Bell, Kris 104, 160 
Benbow, Don 117 
Bennett, Anna 105. 
Bennett. Jonathan 106 
Bennett. Lillian 
Berdovich. Kathy 152 
Berger, James 34 
Berger. Linda 

Berger. Lisa 44. 107. 149. 154 
Berger. Susan 156 
Berkeley. Craig 180. 194 
Berner. Kimberly 
Berns, Paul 
Berry. Holly 144 
Berry, James 34 
Besnard. Tamo 
Beuker. Sarah 
Beversluis, John 
Bhatti, Wagar 
Bickel. Jeff 73, 165 
Bickel. Knstine 88. 157 
Biederwolff. Anne 
Bies. Angela 108. 158. 99 
Bigelow, Bruce 34 
Bittner. Brian 177 
Blachura. David 
Black. Sherry 
Blackburn. Mike 
Blackmon. Paula 73 



Blackmore. Kurt 168 

Blanford. Debra 

Bledsoe. Gary 

Bledsoe. Michelle 

Blesic. Sasha 104, 106 

Block, Johnathan 

Block. Mary 

Blome. Leigh Anne 106 

Blood. James 

Blumberg, Beth 88 

Blume. Robert 166 

Bootan. Becky 

Bogon. Patrick 

Bohlin. Carl 

Bohlke. Wendy 107. 154 

Bohr, Susan 

Bollini, Edward 

Boise, Wade 105, 106, 117 

Boles, Douglas 132, 166 

Bolger. Grove 117 

Bolin, Colleen 160 

Bolinger. Bernice 

Bone. Michelle 154 

Booher. Christopher 

Boop, Roger 

Borders. Todd 

Bott. Ginger 152 

Boulding, Kenneth 

Bow, Donald 

Bowen, Robert 1 17 

Bowman, Lucinda 

Bowser. Dee 160 

Boyd. Angela 

Bozich. Suzanne 

Brackemyre. Brian 73. 180. 194 

Brackett, Jennifer 

Braden, Jono 122, 122, 123 

Bradley, Lawrence 34 

Bradley, Robert 

Brady, Paul E. 61, 176, 177 

Brady, Paul Monders 170 

Brady, Peter 170 

Braigel, Mary (M,K ) 

Brainord, Carol 

Brandt, Paula 180, 194 

Branhany, Robert 

Branning, Ann 

Bransford, Mallory 

Branson, Dewoyne 117. 136, 136 

Brazel. Lynn 

Bredemeyer. Robin 104. 107, 148 

Brennan, Bridget 154 

Brennon, Patricio 

Brennan, Robert 

Brentlinger, Dave 181, 194 

Bnckley, Gerald 

Brideweser, Mary 73, 73, 88 

Bringerud, Catherine 

Briscoe, Donald 117 

Briscoe, James 34 

Brooks. Kim 

Brooks. Michele 84, 162 

Brooks, Rebecca 

Brooks, Robin 122 

Broughton, Kathy 

Brown. Gillian 111, 102 

Brown. James 50, 132, 133. 166. 

167 
Brown. Janet 
Brown. Jeff 
Brown. Marchonn 
Brown. Patrick 
Brown. Rhonda 162 
Brown. Thomas 
Brown. Timothy 
Brumitt. Nan 154 
Brumleve. Cornn 152 
Brunner. James 

Brusko. Kathy 84. 84, 93. 120. 121 
Bryant. Deborah 
Bryant. Kim 162. 163. 181. 194 
Bryant, Mickey 132. 133, 168, 169, 



181, 194 
Bublin, Janice 136 
Buckholz, Karen 
Bucki, Jennifer 
Bucki. Lisa 104, 106 
Buckley, Cassandra 104, 107, 150 
Buckley, Megan 106, 181, 194 
Buckley, Tomoro 
Buell. Dave 168 
Bugher. Daniel 
Bukowski, Jackie 197 
Bullock-Riker. Dorlene 
Bundy. Patricia 
Bunjan, Steve 57, 81, 168 
Bunt, Ron 117 
Bunting, Valerie 
Buonoccorsi, Mono 
Burch, Julie 161 
Burher, Daniel 73 
Burkett, Jay 
Burkett, Karia 106 
Burkholder, Katrina 109 
Burnham, Donna 
Burns, Pam 
Burnsworth, Gaye 
Burns, Sharon 

Burt, Mike 126, 128, 128, 129 
Burton, Tim 136 
Bushor, Kris 
Bushouse, Steve 32 
Bussinger, Mary 107, 154 
Butkus, Gary 82. 82, 104. 104, 

107. 170 
Butler. John 
Butler. Lloyd 
Butler. Missy 
Butler. Tracy 158 
Button. Elizabeth 
Butz, Steve 164. 181. 194 
Byrum. Cheryl 181. 194 



cccc 



Cabat, Susan 34 

Cagle. Sharon 

Colabro. Dave 52. 52, 53 

Caldwell. Dawn 82. 82. 104 

Caldwell. Elizabeth 

Caldwell, koren 

Calkins, Anne 181, 194 

Callahan, Clay 165 

Callahan, Lisa 162 

Calloway, Craig 

Callis, Karen 

Calvin, Valentino 

Camocaris, Elaina 160 

Cameron, Brad 

Cameron, Dana 

Camp, Jim 172 

Campbell, Jeff 104 

Campbell, Potti 

Campione, Ann Marie 73, 73, 104, 

109, 181, 194 
Canady, James 96, 97 
Cantrell, Monica 50, 109. 99 
Caplin, Stocia 
Capone, Carolyn 
Cappelletti, Dominic 43, 50, 51, 

136, 164 
Carbone, Ralph 
Card, Denise 
Carlson, Kaye 160 
Carlson, Merle 34 
Carmack, Marjorie 
Carpenter, Amos 
Carpenter, Mary 
Carr, Tim 107, 109 
Carr, Spenser 166 
Carrel, Trocey 150 
Carrell, Richard 



Carroll, Laura 104. 107, 154 

Carroll, mark 1 1 7 

Corson, Jeff 

Carter, Kyle 

Carter, Lonita 

Carter, Larry 34 

Cassell, Edith 73 

Cassell, Richard 

Castellaneto, Mike 105, 181, 194 

Couldwell, Cherri 

Cello, Bill 

Cermack, Morgie 151 

Chompogne, Jonet 

Champion, Carrie 43, 132, 132 

Chan, Foye 107 

Chancellor, Dan 

Chapleou, Ann 

Chapman, Eric 

Chapman, Jeff 

Chapman, Rob 104 

Choppell, Trent 

Chari, Quhon 

Chavis, Gary 

Cheatham, Dea 

Chenette, Holly 105. 109, 144 

Chenette, Louis 32 

Cherry. Anna 108 

Chester, Susan 14, 94. 95. 104. 

154 
Cheviron, Denise 73. 105, 122 
Chevron, Mike 105. 117 
Chotos, Bay 

Christodoulou. Helen 156, 157, 175 
Christodoulou, Tina 156 
Chrobot, Robert 177 
Church, Diana 

Cimino, Marguerite 181, 194 
Ciota, Mark 72, 73 
Cisneros, Mark 181, 194 
Clark, David 73. 117 
Clark, Donna 
Clark, Lisa 154 
Clark, Malcolm 35 38 
Clay, Kristen 
Clay, Tina 
Cleary, Bill 
Cleary. Jesse 172 
Cleveland. Tivonnio 
Clinkenbeard, Jeff 136 
Clossey, Steve 
Cobb, Robert 
Coffey, Mary 29 
Coghlan, Karen 156 
Colberl, John 34 
Colbert, Lowrence 
Cole, James 
Cole. Sharia 149 
Coleman, Monica 84, 84 
Coleman, Paul 
Collier, Joe 33 
Collins, Christina 
Collins. Robert 88, 117. 172 
Colston, Cheryl 
Combs, Liz 132. 133 
Componni, Jeanette 
Cones, Laura 109 
Conn, Brian 
Contino, Loretta 
Cooper, Coivin 117, 147 
cooper, James 
Cooper, Martha 
Cope, Julie 104 
Copelond, Thomos 
Copeland, Vicki 
Copley, Neil 
Copple, Daniel 

Corazzelli, Karen 73. 156, 181, 195 
Corbin, Thomas 
Corley, Darryl 
Cornick, Martha 
Cornw/ell, Janice 
Corrigan, Daniel 
Corrigan, Rachel 
Coutuire, Sherri 105, 150 
Cowan, Sue 149 
Cowart. Douglas 



Cowles, Pamela 

Cox, John 107 

Cox. Robin 181. 195 

Crabiel. Cathy 107. 148 

Crady, Steven 104 

Croft, Sue 

Craig, David 181, 195 

Croig, Donald 

Crone, Christine 110. 158, 159. 

181, 195 
Crowley, Heather 150 
Creech, Liso 66 
Creighton, Billy 
Crider, Voterie 150 
Cripe, Nicholas 
Crippen, Tern 
Critser, Laura 
Croner, Kenneth 128 
Cross, Megan 
Crossmon, Suzanne 
Crouse, Janice 152 
Crow, Jennifer 162, 182, 195 
Crow. Suson 
Crowell, Liso 
Crowley, Cathy 
Crueo, Nancy 96. 97, 108 
Crumlin, Stephen 
Crump, Raymond 
Crump, Robert6 
Cucinelli, Joann 182 
Culliton, Laura 111. 162 
Cunningham, Ami 
Cunningham, Jeff 
Cunningham, Jennifer 162 
Curran, Jennifer 
Curry, Rosa 
Curtis-McClory, Anne 
Crfis, Brigid 50, 162, 163 
Cutter, Rob 117, 176 



DDDD 



Doberko, Brad 84, 84. 176 

Ddhlgren, Kent 

Doily, Joseph 182, 195 

Doll, Cameron 182, 195 

Dondridge, Stacy 

Daniel, Albro 88 

Daniel, Oavfd 

Daniel, Jeonnette 73. 104, 182, 

195 
Danielson, Tim 105 
Dankert, Martha 
Donnenbrink, Kirt 
Dope, Kenwyn 
Doprato, Nicholas 
Dargitz, Robert 
Dorgitz, Stephen 106 
Darling, Ruthie 
Darlington, John 
Darnoy, Bryant 
Dorr, Christopher 182. 195 
Dash. Rebecca 
Doum, David 
Davidson, Down 105 
Davidson, Mike 136, 177, 182, 195 
Davis, Catherine 
Davis, Janice 154 
Davis, Joanne 
Davis, Kay 88, 162, 163 
Davis, Mike 
Davis, Nick 128 
Davis, Thomas 132 
Davis, Tracy 156 
Down, Audrey 
Dawn, William 18 35 
Dowson, Jennifer 
De Brota, Glenna 
De Brota, Steve 
De Fobis, Phillip 
De Lucenay, Rebecca 
De Ment, Michelle 
De Salvo, Jacalyn 
De Sontis, Michael 



De Simone, Edward 

De Well, Chris 122, 122. 123 
De Witt, Gerald 

Dearing, Scott 

Denault, Renee 158, 159 

Denton, Rusty 69, 71, 182, 195 

Deprez, Jean 

Devine, Tnsh 64 

Dewey, Carolyn 160, 161 

Dewey, Robert 

Dick, Ruth Ann 

Dickerson, Keith 

Dickey, Michele 

Dickmon, Potrick 

Diekmann, Brian 

Diedrtch, Matt 117, 176 

Diekmann, Denise 73 

Dill, Tony 

Dionne, Anita 

Ditmire, Jill 

Dits, Joe 168 

Dixon, Derek 182, 195 

Dixon, H. Marshall 

Doone, Kotheen 162 

Dobbins, Jennifer 

Dobbs, Kelly 106 

Dobson, Angela 

Doerr, Dale 26, 32 

Dolezol, Leslie 104, 108 

Dolnok, Doug 108, 109 

Dommer, Marianne 108 

Donahue, Timothy 

Donoldson, Worth 108 

Dones, Joseph 108 

Donohue, Eileen 

Dons, Jeff 170 

Dorris, Darcy 105 

Dorris, Koren 8, 160 

Dorris, Nancy 122 

Dorsey, Mark 

Dorsey, Richard 

Doss, William 1 17 

Dossman, Jeff 

Dossman, Martha 

Double, Ken 

Doud, William 

Doughty, Cotherine 

Douglos, Hope 

Doyle, Joy 

Doyle, Lisa 158 

Dressier, Alyce 32 

Dressier, Morlene 

Droast, Bridget 130 

Drumwright, Heather 56, 106, 156, 

182, 195 
Dudley, Juonita 
Dudley, Judith 
Dudley, Shdnnon 
Dufour, leo 
Dugon, Colleen 
Dugas, James 
Dukic. Ilijo 
Duncan. Sandra 
Duncon, Taren 
Dunham, Mark 
Dunkin, Brian 
Durbin, Potricio 
Dury, Anne 106. 158 
Dury, George 117, 172 
Dutton, Jeffrey 
Dye, Dennis 72, 73. 88. 89 
Dykhuizen, Joe 117, 172 
Dzurisin, David 



EEEE 



Ede, Melanie 108, 152 

Edwords, Curtis 

Edwards, Deboroh 104, 106 

Egon. Kote 104 

Egolf, Jomi 

Ehrlich, Elaine 

Eich, Bill 71, 81, 170 

Eichenberg, Paul 

Eickhorst, Ruth 

Einbinder, Liso 108 

Elder, Melissa 

Elios, James 

El Kadi, Aly 39 

Elkin, Mike 117 

Ellis, John 

Ellis, Kelley 

Ellmers, Brent 182, 195 

Ellmers, Karen 73 104. 182, 195 

Elmerick, Kelly 

Elmes, Tony 107 

Elo. Brian 

Elzeo. Ted 117 

Eltzroth, William 

Engberg. Cdndy 

Engel, Craig 90. 182, 195 

Engel, Michael 

Engel, Shoryl 108 

Engledow, Jack 22 

Engleman, Elana 152 

Erickson, Allison 104 

Ernst, Lisa 

Ernstes, Brian 

Eskew, Kelly 104 

Essington, Christine 107, 122, 130, 

131 
Etchison. Kothleen 
Evans. Bill 166. 182, 195 
Everhort, Dave 166 
Ewing, Brad 12, 15, 94, 95, 176 



FFFF 



Edri, Desi 
Edrly, Valerie 
Eosly, Jeffrey 
Eaton, Greg 
Eaton, Jack 74 
Eoton, Joe 105. 117. 
Edds. Amy 94 
Edds. Andy 



Fober. Whitney 160. 182, 195 
Fadely, jack 
Fadely, Marge 

Fansler, Troy 7, 170, 171 

Fonzini, James 

Farber, Milton 35 

Farinas, Mike 168, 169 

Former, Mary 

Farrell, Jeremiah 

Foulconer, Thomas 183, 195 

Faulstlch, Karen 

Fazio, Joonne 73. 108. 156, 157 

Feeney, Koy 158 

Feinberg, Beth 

Fennell, Corl 

Fenter, Diana 

Ferrell, Mark 

Fetters, Goy 76, 106. 183, 195 

Feuer. Jacqueline 152 

Fields. Ann 

Fields. Sarah 

Fields, Stacy 73, 107. 109 

Fillenworth, Jack 88. 117. 172 

Finch, ute 161 

Fine, Irving 

Fine. Tom 175 

Firmani, John 

Fischer, Ann 

Fischer. Dorothy 

Fischer, Joan 152, 183, 195 

Fischer. Teri 107 

Fish. Carid 150. 167 

Fishei, Darren 39 

Fisher, Carolyn 

Fisher, Chori 24, 183, 195 

Fisher, Janet 

Fisher, Tinya 

Fitch. Tom 73 

Fitzgerald. Dorrin 127. 128. 128. 

129 
Fitzgerald, Francis 
Fleischer, Ivy 82. 82. 110. 11. 150 



Fleming. Doug 117 

Fleming. Tom 117 

Flemming. Bellinda 108. 152 

Flood, Royce 35 

Floreoncig, Julie 

Flowers, Sandy 33. 80 

Floyd. Carter 

Ford. Doinna 44. 73. 73. 88, 88. 89 

Ford. Mike 121. 136 

Ford. Venessa 152 

Foreman. Teresa 56. 56. 161. 183, 

195 
Forrester. John 183. 95 
Forror, Melinda 150 
Forsyth. Laura 
Foster. Dave 168 
Foster. Dionne 73. 76. 108. 108. 

109. 183, 195 
Foster, Elaine 159 
Foster, Eric 73. 146, 183, 195 
Foster, Melissa 
Foulkes, Arthur 
Fountain, Ewen 
Fox, Mary 
Fox, Spencer 
Frakes, Carol 84, 84. 85 
Franley, Paulo 
Francis, Sally 

Frank, Nancy 73. 86. 106. 106 
Franke. Curtis 118. 136. 174 
Franklin. Joanna 66, bl . 88 
Franklin, Kathy 105, 183. 195 
Franklin, Renee 
Franzini, Scott 105 
Frozer, Kathy 73. 108 
Frozier, Amy 62, 62. 97, 154 
Frederick, Debby 64. 81 
Frederick, Kathleen 155 
Freelond, Scott 
Freeman, Vincent 117, 172 
Freese, Rick 107 
Friedrich, Dave 104 
Friedrich, Debro 
Friend, Daniel 
Frost, Kim 48. 65, 152, 153 
Frownfelter, Jeffrey 
Frye, Teh 
Fudge, Patricia 
Fuller, Ivan 73. 170, 183, 195 
Fuller, Julia 
Funk, Scott 81, 168 
Funklhouser. Denise 107, 154 



Fus, Michael 117 

GGGG 

Goddie, Andrea 
Gohagon, Nancy 
Gaines, Bill 
Goisser, John 

Gollahar, Tony 126, 127, 128, 129 

Galletti, Christina 

Gallick, Mike 117 

Gallick, Shelli 50, 107, 108, 162 

Galoozis, Anthony 

Garcia, Jess 

Gard, Nancy 162 

Gardiner, Melissa 

Gardner, Dennis 

Gardner, Jackie 107 

Goring, John If 3, 196 

Garrison, Kelvin 104. 107 

Garvin, Jon 73. 74. 106 

Gary, Cindy 

Gaunce, Tim 

Gay, Eric 107, 109 

Gay, Lorrie 75, 183, 196 

Gay, Tracy 107, 109 

Gayle, Lisa 

Gayley, Anne 

Gee, Betsy 161 

Gegner. Mike 117 

Gehlbach, Tom 73. 170. 171 

Geib, George 74 

Genrich. Greg 183. 196 

Gentry. Joe 73 

Gerbig, Naomi Ruth 106. 183. 196 

Gerdenich, Linda 

German. Ginger 

Gerner. Sheryl 183. 196 

Gervasio. Jane 

Ghorrett. Richard 

Ghotolia. Smita 

Gianokos. Steve 

Gianakos, Vicki 160, 184, 196 

Gibbs, Jeff 170 

Gilbert, Melinda 

Gilbreth, Dave 50, 128, 128. 184, 

196 
Gilliam, Gerri 73 

Gillum, Brad 64. 72, 73, 170, 171 
Gilpin, Mark 184, 19 
Gilpin, Robert 117 



Gingerich, Whitney 

Ginn, David 73. 116, 117, 184, 196 

Girtin, Bryan 

Gish, Galen 64 

Closer, Debbie 

Closer, Ken 

Glenn, William 

Glesing, Steve 

Glover, Stephen 

Goad, Jeff 136, 167 

Goebel, Susan 

Goeglein, Steven 105, 

Goens, Don 117, 136 

Goens, Mike 117 

Golichowski, Lorijeon 73, 73. 152, 

153. 184, 196 
Good, Jacqueline 154 
Good, Tim 69, 5a 91, 170 
Goode, Martin 
Goodge, Thomas 
Goodlett, Robert 
Goodman, Ronald 
Goodwin, Tom 62, 80, 50. 81, 84, 

84. 88. 89, 94. 95, 104, 107 
Goossens, Joel 73. 172, 184, 196 
Gordon. Sherri 96, 97, 184, 1 
Gorski, Mary 
Gose, Lance 
Gott, Patricio 
Gould, Mark 107 
Gour, Betty 
Groble, Joseph 
Graham, Tommy 
Graver, Juli 152 
Graves, Lynette 184, 196 
Graves, Tim 
Gray, Todd 168 
Greathouse, Gralene 109 
Grechesky, Robert 90 
Green, Allison 
Green, Asher 73. 132. 168 
Green. Jeffrey 
Green. Scott 117. 128 
Greenberg, Barbara 35 
Greener. John 132. 164 
Greenup. Kara 106. 108 
Gregoline. Lisa 74. 74. 109. 184, 

194 
Gregorowicz, Bernie 108 
Gregory, Chris 108 
Gregory, Nancy 73, 73 
Gregory, Richard 



Griffin, Bob 53, 104. 107, 176 
Griffith, Marlellen 

Griggs, Judy 
Grimm, Deborah 122 
Grisviiold, Thomas 47, 60, 66 
Groblewski, Dorlene 
Grubbs, Bill 
Guastello, Ross 107 
Guyer, Richard 35 




After being named homecoming queen, 
Nancy Ribordy celebrates with friends. 



Hours of practice made this year's Bulldog 
football team as good as it was. 




HHHH 



Haddox, Benjamin 35 
Haddad, Duke 33 

Hafer, Joe 
Hagan, Michael 128 
Hageboeck, Cynthia 150 
Hageboeck, T. Lee 

Haggard, Kent 94, 95, 156 

Hahn, Chip 104, 107 

Hakin, Hossen 104. 146 

Hale. Anita 73. 149. 184, 196 

Haley, Brent 

Holey, Scott 

Hall, Paula Morns 107 

Hamby, Monique 

Hamilton, Anna Lee 

Hamilton, Mark 21 

Hamilton, Robert 176 

Hamilton, Xandra 35 

Hammes, John 70, 71, 173 

Hammonds, Donelle 

Hampton, Beth 105 

Homrick, Solly 106 

Honogon, Solly 55, 73. 105 

Hanlin, Christopher 

Hannah. Ned 73 

Hansen, Gordon 

Hanson, Paul 35 

Hapner, Paula 156, 175 

Harbin, Amy 130 

Hardin, Ami 

Hardin, Lori 154, 184, 196 

Hardin, Robert 

Harding, Kothryn 73, 106. 184, 196 

Horkins, Tiffany 108 

Harmon, Sandrd 

Harms, Laura 

Harper, Ann 

Harper, Charles 

Harper, Mike 128 

Harrington, Tony 168, 169 

Horns, Jeremy 184, 196 

Horns, Mark 

Horns, Ron 73. 168. 169 

Harrison, Lorraine 

Hart, Amy 184, 196 

Hart, Lynette 

Hart, Melyndo 106. 158 

Hart, Rebecca 162, 184, 196 

Hartley, Mike 117 

Hartley, Stephan 

Harfsough, Patricia 109 

Harvey, Chnstie 

Harvey, Kimberly 

Hoseley, Tim 73. 127, 128, 128. 

129, 185, 196 
Haste, Mark 117 
Hathaway, Laura 
Hotjigeorgiou, Melino 160 
Hatley, Amanda 69, 150 
Hattabough, Jonathan 
Hoftabough, Stephen 105 
Houlk, Kimberly 
Houser, Heidi 
Haw, Allan 108 
Hawkins, Sandra 130 
Hawthorne, Rebecca 
Hayes, Gregory 105 
Hayes, Lynn 150 
Hoynes, Renee 82 
Heorn, Edwino 
Heady, mory 107 
Hefrick, Laura 



Heflin, Frank 

Heflin, Jay 

Hegarty, Allison 

Hegarty, Thomas 32 74 74 

Hegwood, Mike 117 

Heidenreich, Anno 

Heilmon, William 

Hein, Don 126 

Heintzmon, Robert 117 

Heinze, Patricia 55 

Heiwig, Stacia 

Helms, Scott 

Helstrom, Dawn 

Helveston, Martha 

Hendee, Paul 

Henderson, Ctiris 64 

Henderson, David 

Henderson, Solly 185, ^96 

Hendrickson, Pamela 

Henneberger, Lawrence 

Henry, Mike 

Hepler, J. William 

Herald, Lynda 156 

Herker, Steven 166 

Heroux, Laura 

Herriott, Denise 

Hersberger, Tammy 107 

Hess, Jeffrey 

Hess, Sharon 185, ^96 

Hesse, Debby 88, 88. 106. 162, 

163 
Hessong, Brent 
Hessong, Robert 36 
Heydon, Larry 117 
Hickman, Kevin 104 
Hicks, Harry 76 
Hicks, Judith 
Hicks, Patrick 
Hicks, Sharon 108 
Hill, Jo Ellen 71, 162 
Hill. Sarah 

Himebaugh, William 
Himelick, Judy 
Hinds, Kelly 
Hinebaugh, Kay 
Hines, Margaret 118, 136, 148 
Hinkle, Brad 
Hiss, Cynthia 
Hittinger, Laurie 108 
Hobbs, Julie 
Hochkeppel 185, 196 
Hochkeppel, William 36 
Hockett, Angela 185, 196 
Hockett, Michael 136, 136. 185, 

196 
Hoerner. Joanne 
Hoffman, George 
Hoke, Kay 108 
Hoke, Scott 

Holdeman, Kimberly 109, 148 
Holland, Ellen 160 
Holliday, Greg 185, 197 
Hollstegge, Daniel 117 
Holycross, Bethany 108 
Holmon, Robert 117 
Holmes, Kellie 148 
Holsapple, Kim 160 
Hooten, Dinah 152 
Hoover, Aaron 128 
Hoover, Bianco 
Hoover, Cynthia 
Hopkins, Laura 106, 185, 197 
Hopper, Judith 
Hopson, Meredith 
Horban, Angela 108 
Hornback, Rick 
Horner, Jeanne 50 
Horner, Marty 164. 185, 197 
Horner, Samuel 
Hornsby, Michelle 
Hornsby, Natalie 130 
Horseman, Megan 
Horvath, Janos 36 
Hosking, Brian 73 
Hosking, Gary 176 



Hoskins. Jim 73. 116. 117 

Hoskins, Shell! 105. 132 

Hoskins. Trocie 

Howard, Beth 20 

Howard, Jane 

Howard, Laurie 160 

Howard, Mary 73. 108. 185, 197 

Howard, Tim 

Howe. Betsy 

Howell, Beth 

Hoyt, Anne 105, 106. 154. 185. 

197 
Hubert. Kimberly 
Huckins. Kristin 48, 154 
Huckstep, Bruce 108 
Hudachko, Todd 52. 53. 176 
Hudson. Andrea 
Hudson. Dana 
Hudson. Glen 185. 197 
Hudson, Julio 107, 158 
Hudson, Leigha 
Hudson, Mike 
Hudson, Rachelle 
Huff, Joe 91 

Huffman, Kelly 104, 107, 108, 162 
Hughes, Jeff 
Hui, Mindy 
Hull, Robert 86 
Hulse, Deborah 154 
Humes, Jody 
Hunke, Laura 154 
Hunt, Kim 

Hunt, Robert 105, 106 
Hunter. Timothy 

Huntington. Vicki 73. 106. 185. 197 
Hunton. Eugene 106 
Hunt work. Sheri 
Hurst. Kiersten 
Husmann. Lorry 1 17 
Huss. Shan 
Hustel. Todd 176 
Hutchison. James 104. 185, 197 
Hutson, Amy 73. 162 
Hutson. Jeffrey 86. 87, 186, 197 
Huxhold, Laura 
Hyde, Monique 36 



Ikerd, Lorry 128, 128 
Imboden, Greg 

Imes, David 186, 197 

Irons, Kelli 

Ironside, Alfred Dudley 186, 197 

Itamuro, Tad 104, 107, 176 

Ivey, Susan 



JJJJ 



Jackson, David 170 
Jacobs, Lynn 186, 197 
Jacobs, Steven 168 
Jacobson, Jon 186, 197 
James Christina 
James, Julio 152 
James, Mary 152 
Jaruff, Jenny 
Jarvis, Michelle 
Jassen, Kristen 154 
Jenkins, Hilary 186, 197 
Jennings, Carol lOe 
Jennings, Laura 105. 151 
Jensen, Phil 117, 147 
Jessup, Florence 
Johns, Eliso 108, 186, 197 
Johnson, Carol 73, 75. 106. 1L 

186, 197 
Johnson, John G. 31. 32. 73 
Johnson. Luanne 64, 150 
Johnson, Mark 65 
Johnson, Maryjo 
Johnson, Rory 



Johnson, Stacy 
Johnson, Terri 36 

Johnston, Elizabeth 

Johnston, Gregg 117 

Johnston, Jill 

Johnston. Joel 110. 111 

Jones, Brooks 

Jones. Dean 

Jones. Drema 

Jones. Gaynell 

Jones, Herbert 32 

Jones. Jennifer 158 

Jones. Jeff 170 

Jones, Joanne Hairston 33 

Jones. Johnny 128 

Jones, Kimberly C 197. 186 

Jones, Kimberly K 

Jones, Laura 73. 156, 157, 109 

Jones, Lori 

Jones, Mark 

Jones, Melynda 

Jones, Michele J. 

Jones, Michele M 

Jones, Robert 117 

Jones, Terry 

Jones, Tim 105 

Jones, Todd 1 17 

Joplin, Kotrino 148 

Jordan, Heather 148 

Jordon, Tomoro 152 

Jouzapaitis, Lisa 

Joyce, Angela 

Joyce, Teddi 33 

Judy, Aliso 

Junod, Julio 2, 160 

Jywanzo, Mashonki 



KKKK 



Kochlik, Lisa 158, 107 

Kohmonn, Anne 158, 73 

Kojfez, jayne 106 

Kapp, Jim 42, 55, 170. 88 

Kappen. Steven 117 

Kasameyer. Karen 150 

Kaser. Roy 

Kottmonn. Grant 

Kaufman, Coletfe 

Kavonough. Lisa 

Kavonough. Lori 

Kovusturucu. Turgut 

Kozmierczak. Mary 

Kazmierczok. Kevin 117 

Keane. Jonmorie 

Keller. Joneffe 197. 186 

Keller. John 118. 136 

Kelley. Dennis 

Kelly. Timothy 

Kemp. Edna 

Kennedy. Brian 49. 88. 166 

Kennel. Louro 197, 86 

Kenney. Mary 

Kent. Doug 

Kent. Judy 148. 149 

Kent. Robert 

Kern. Barbara 197. 186 

Kerwin, Bud 

Kesling. Lisa 

Keyes. Lon 108. 109 

Khollodeh. Doryoush 

Khan. Rukhsana 

Khan, Amol 149 

Kiel, Kip 117 

Kielbaso, Susie 107, 92 

Kile, Nicholas 104. 176 

Kilfoil, Amy 56, 197. 186. 73 

Kilgore, Melissa 130. 131 

Kilhefner. Melissa 151. 107 

Kilsheimer, Sidney 

Kim, Chin 

Kimball. Ken 105 

Kimes. Mary 197. 186 

Kimmell, Jill 160 

Kindt. Kim 108 



King, John 

King. Julie 158 

King. Royal 

King. Tim 

Kinnomon. Rob 164 

Kinser. Nancy 148. 106 

Kiral. Elif 

Kirchner, Carroll 33 

Kirk. Jamie 

Kirsch, Joe 36 

Kirsch, Roberf 33 

Kirtley. Iiso 56, 73, 108. 109 

Kirts. Lewis 

Kissell. Jill 150 

Kitch, Geonine 160 

Kleffmon. Steven 

Klein. Louro 162. 163 

Kleine. Nicole 

Kleimen. Mary 

Klemm. Bryan 107. 166. 167 

Klestil, Marcelline 154 

Klinedinst. Michail 

Kloesel, Lynn 36 

Klovanish. Kaen 70. 173 

Kluger. Richard 197. 186. 136 

Klumpp. Bob 170 

Klusman. Thomas 117 

Knopke. Denise 132 

Knapp. Susan 104 

Knieper. Steven 116. 117 

Knight. Mike 117 

Knotts. Karen 107. 109 

Kobren. Marc 170 

Kolbus. Karen 56. 197. 162. 187 

Kollios. Stephen 116, 197. 117. 

187. 72. 73 70. 104 
Kondelik. John 32 
Kopcznski. Teresa 
Kooreman, Thomas 
Kopcznski. Teresa 
Kopetsky. mark 170 
Kopil, Mary 
Kovoc, Stono 
Kovoch. Bob 166 
Kourany. Carol 
Kowal. Cloudine 
Kozor. Kristene 158 
Kroimer. John 

Kramer. John 166. 187, 197 
Kriebel, Eugeniol 36 
Krieg, Jennifer 
Kroger, Robert 117 
Kronenberg. Polly 
Krueger, Rebekka 104 
Krumm. Doono 84. 84. 162 
Kuehl. Tim 
Kuehr, Kurt 
Kihar. Kim 158 
Kuharic. Kevin 84 
Kuhn. Maria 56. 56. 109. 109. 150 
Kulick. Marie 
Kulusci. Aimee 160 
Kurtz. Julianne 
Kuwosoki. Jancy 154. 107 



LLLL 



LaBrash. John 187. 197 

Lochel. Brad 51. 117 

Lacy. Stuart 

Ladd. Elizabeth 156 

Loflln, Steven 

Lake, Jean 

Lambert, Jean 

Lambert, Tommy 158, 159, 71 

Lamberti, Joseph 21 

Lamkin, Mary 

Lomonoco, Commy 

Lamport, Robert 50, 166 

Land, Julia 150, 167 

Lane, Gina 

Longan, Barbaro 150 

Lantz, Eric 

Lontz. Linda 



Larose, Ken 117 

Law. David 

Lasswell. Dcnno 

Law, Thomas 94 

Lawrason. jane 106 

Lawrence, Brenda 

Lawrence, Jo Ann 

Lawrence, Trocey 

Lawson, Andy 

Lowson, Steven 

Lazna, Christopher 

Leak, Anthony 

Leak, Todd 176 

Lear, Dick 43, 107 

Leatherman, Duane 36 

Lederer, Kristine 120, 121 

Lee, Cynthia d6. 84. 84, 85. 104, 

106. 162 
Lee. Gina 107 
Lee. Katherine 
Lee. Sangmin 107 
Lee. Sangyoung 
Lees. Edward 117. 173 
Leffei, Debro 152. 104 
Leffler. Angela 
Leggat. Robert 
Lehman. Jenny 150. 107 
Leibering. Sherri 111 148 
Leiner, George 
Lekarczyk. Lori 
Lekarczyk. Deborah 
Lemley. Steve 73. 166. 167. 187. 

1<?8 
Lempke. Lisa 109 
Lengench. Lisa 

Leonhart. Alice 154. 187. 198 
Leroy. Linda 1 1 1 
Lesage. Laura 
Lesandrini. Joy 
Levenhogen. Kay 
Levin. Art 76 
Lewis. Thomas 
Lewis. Elizabeth 158. 66 
Ley. Fennifer 
Lichtenouer. Thonas 
Lickliter. Rhet 1 1 1 
Lickliter. Beth 
Lieb, Shannon 
Lientz. Christopher 
Liepa. Astra 151. 150. 104. 108. 

107 
Lighty. Brad 164 
Lillydahl. Sarah 49. 162 
Limbachia. Yatinkumor 
Linder. Kelly 
Lindsay. Kimda 
Lindsay. Maria 108 
Lingwall. Stephanie 
Linskey. Katherine 160. 104. 107 
Linton, Jeff 72, 72. 73. 74, 80, 80. 

81, 167, 187, 198 
Linville, Timothy 
Little, John 104, 111 
Little, Mary 

Little, Robin 104, 106, 152 
Liwoz, Richard 198. 187, 75, 176 
Lobb, Barry 
Lock. Christine 
Lock wood. Karen 132. 150 
Logon. Laura 149 
Logan, Michael 117, 172 
Lohr, Randall 

Lonsberry, Lisa 160, 105. 105 
Looney, Thomas 
Lorenz, Maria 59, 159, 108 
Loser, Cindy 37 
Loukes, Orie 39 
Lovell, Jennifer 
Lofeman, Karen 
Lowary, Kathleen 106 
Lowe, Nancy 

Lowe, Sandra 198. 162, 187 
Lowery, Phil 117, 164, 136 
Lucchese, Leonard 
Ludwig, Amy 



Lugor, Richard 76. 77 

Luke, Michelle 

Lukenbach, Joy 

Lum, Cheen 198. 187, 108 

Lumbert, Becky 158, 88 

Lutes, Kimberly 

Lux, Debbie 

Luzodder, Lauren 

Luzney, Gregory 

Lynch, William 

Lyon, Ed 33 

Lyon, Jim 

Lyon, Koty 162 

Lyons, Stan 118, 136 



MMMM 



Mac Kenzie, Lynn 188, 198 

Machek, Deidre 162 

Mockay, Teresa 187, 198 

Mackey, Greg 128, 175 

Mackiewicz, Mike 117 

Macri. Jett 

Macri. Joel 

Mader, Carol 

Maess, Don 96 

Magier, Michael 

Magnusson, Tom 

Mohan, Deidre 

Mahan, Karen 

Mahler, James 

Mahrdt, Jane 

Mahurin, Grace 

Maierle, Daren 

Main, Robert 37 

Moizel, Christie 162, 163, 187, 19 

Majors, Phyllis 

Makris, Corloyn 

Malecha, Jim 

Malik, Muhammad 

Maloian, Karen 107 

Moloney, Michael 37 

Moncourt, Bryan 

Monelli, Arlene 

Mann, Bonnie 

Marcum, Sherri 86 

Marcheggiani, Joseph 78 

Marcheschi, Doug 164 

Marinkovic, Gabrijela 148 

Markovich, Kim 73. 107, 109 

Marks, Linda 160 

Marks, Martin 

Morlott, Jeffrey 96, 97 

Marsh, Rondo 108 

Marshall, Whitney 

Martin, Cynthia 64, 84 

Mortin, Marjoie 

Martin. Michael 88 

Martin. Michelle 

Martin, Paul 170 

Martin, Richard 32 

Martin, Ronnie 117 

Mas, Jane 122, 130 

Mason, Constance 

Mason, Cindy 

Mason, David 

Mason, Heidi 198. 187, 106 

Mason, Marie 

Mason, Scott 117 

Mathews, Terry 

Mattern, Jeffrey 

Matthias, Wesley 166, 167 

Matthys, Sheryl 198. 158, 187 

Mattis, James 

Mottson. Philip 

Maus, Laura 

Mawhinney, Thomas 

May, Le Ann 108 

McAliley, Iro 73. 94. 94, 10, 63 

MCabe, Sandra 104, 105, 107 

McCofferty, Daniel 168, 169 

McColly, John 117 

McCarthy, Megan 69, 148, 108 

McCarty, Jennifer 



McCarty, Mark 43, 73, 104, 88, 

107, 164, 165 
McCouley, Michelloe 
McCay, Michael 188, 198 
McCloin, Brent 
McClellon, Kim 
McClure, Andrea 104 
Mcconnell, Jim 164 
McConnell, Kurt 1 17 
McCreery, Christine 
McCune, Bruce 39 
McCune, Rodney 
McDaniels, John 104 
McDonald, Tim 
McElderry, Tim 117, 172 
McEntaffer. Kan 60, 111, 154 
McFall, Michael 
McFall, Susan 
McFarland, Julie 
McGarry, Cathleen 
Mc Ginnis, Lizonne 120, 120, 121 
Mc Ginnis, Paul 60 
McGrady, James 
McGrata, James 
McGregor, Katherine 
Mcllroth, Scott 48 
Mclntire, Mindy 65, 69, 71, 94, 

158, 159 
McKoin, Teresa 
McKay, Michael 
McKee, James 
McKernin, James 
McKinney, Rebecca 108 
McKinney, Lynda 107, 150 
McLaughlin, Brian 174 
McMechan, James 72, 73, 74. 88. 

109, 188, 198 
McMeekon. Timothy 88, 175 
McMillan, David 118, 136 
McNobney, Joy 11, 109, 152, 153 
McNeely, Mono 82, 82, 104, 106. 

150 
McNitt. Gregory 
McPherson, William 
McPike, Brent 
McQueen, Patricia 
McQuire, Penney 156 
McTomney, Tom 33 
Mead, Bill 107 
Meister, Patrick 166 
Meller, Jessica 
Melsa, Lori 63 
Melton, Anita 148 
Melzoni, Rusty 117 
Menges, Eric 39 
Mensah, Eugene 
Menser, Kenneth 
Mentik, Jolene 
Menzie, Angela 
Meredith, Mark 164 
Meredith, Floyd 109 
Merk, James 117, 136 
Merker, Janet 

Merlino, Dino 70, 73, 188, 177, 198 
Merris, Cynthia 188, 198 
Mescall, Stephen 188, 178 
Messaglia. Sheryl 152 
Meszaros, Patricia 
Metitiri, Nelson 18, 132 
Metoyos. William 
Mewborn. Michael 73, 88, 89. 105. 

117. 173 
Meyer. Andrew 
Meyer. David 
Meyer. Rhonda 
Meyers, Donald 
Micciche. Kim 
Middendorf. Janalee 121. 160. 

105 
Miele. Letitia 188. 198 
Miles. Richard 
Millard. Tracie 158 
Miller, Anthony 166 
Miller, Amy 72, 106, 188, 198 
Miller, Diane 106, 188, 198 
Miller, Hallie 107, 150, 151 



Miller, Jackie 

Miller, Julie 

Miller, Kinberly 

Miller, Leonne 160 

Miller, Lisa 162 

Miiller, Richard 37 

Miller, Timothy 

Miller, Vicki 

Milleville. Lisa 162 

Mills. Thomas 147, 177. 188. 198 

Mioduslcy Minassian, Donald 

Minko, John 

Moody. Vickie 69. 156 

Mooney. David 

Moore. Brian 188. 198 

Moore, Don 

Moore, Deirdre 

Moore, Emma 198, 188 

Moore, Scott 

Montgomery, Emma 188, 198 

Montoyo, Monica 

Moran, Michael 

Morgan, Ann 

Morgan, Martha 108 

Morice. Panelo 84 

Morrel, Sudy 

Morrell, Jeffrey 136, 175 

Morrill, Matthew 118 

Morris, Amy 

Morris, Jamie 122 

Morris, John 176 

Morris, Susan 122, 123, 198, 188, 

73. 130. 130, 131 
Morrow, Charlotte 94, 95, 158, 

188, 198 
Morrow, Brenda 
Morrow, Rande 
Morton, Didre 
Moseley. Keith 117 
Moss. Mark 176 
Moye. Michelle 
Moyer, Michael 
Muensterman. Jill 130. 131, 150. 

151 
Muir. Pat 39 
Mullen, Grace 32 
Munger. Dorothy 
Mullholand. Jumeo 
Munro. Showno 132 
Munson. Bruce 6 
Murdock. Knsti 154 
Murdock. Matthew 
Murphy, Kevin 177, 189, 198 
Murphy, Mike 117 
Murray, Brian 
Murray, Jett 
Murray, Mark 
Muscoro, Lisa 43, 62, 104, 107, 

148 
Muschitz, Erika 104, 107, 148 
Myers, Angela 152 
Myers, Corel 37 
Myers, Gordon , 



NNNN 



Nodeau, heidi 94, 189, 199 

Nadeou, Heather 

Nasierowski, Deems 104 

Nothoo, Kavshik 

Noylor, Debro 189, 199 

Naylor, Michael 177, 189, 199 

Neal, Terry 

Neat, Scott 

Neher, William 37 

Nelson, Carl 

Nelson, Jill 84, 84, 85, 106. 148 

Nelson, Ricky 

Netty, Laura 65 

Neville, Susan 

Newbold, Deborah 106, 158 

Newbree, Larry 11 1 

Newby, Scott 164 

Newcomb, John 

Newell, Christopher 



Newhail, Catherine 

Newkirk, Joseph 107 

Newman, April 

Newport, Troy 

Ney, William 

Nice, Debra 73. 105. 150 

Nicholas, Carol 

Nichols, Crystal 154 

Nichols, Archie J. 18 

Niebrugge, Ann 106 

Nielsen, Kat 37 

Noah, Robin 106. 189, 198 

Noble, Kryston 

Noe, Bonita 

Noel, Christine 110 

Nolan, Thomas 118, 136 

Nolley, Gary 118 

Nolting, Suzanne 158, 159 

Nondorf, Mark 117, 172 

North, Tina 108 

Novello, Laura 56, 86, 87 

Novotny, Jill 

Nurenberg, Julie 148 

Nussbaum, Brenda 107 

Nygaard, Job 

oooo 

O Brien, Jim 1 17 

O Brien, Chris 175 

O Brien, Rosaleen 

Ochs, Thomas 188. 189 

O Connell, David 

O Donnell, Laura 

O Donnell, James 

O Reilly, James 

O Shaughnessy, Michael 73. 170 

Odell, Amy 132 

Odom, Anita 

Oelker, Dale 

Ohmer, Angela 46. 59. 158 

Ojomo, Anne 

Olen, Mike 

Olinger, Scott 105. 116. 117 

Olive, George S. 

Olsaker, Britt 

Olson. Lisa 

Orbon, Diane 189, 199 

Orelup, Karry 104 

Orelup, Mark 

Orlando, Kathenne 

Orlousky, Arkady 

Ore, Richard 89, 189, 199 

Orris. JB 

Ortiz. Tim 88. 176 

Osborne, Barbara 

Osborne, Richard 

Oskins. Clay 189. 199 

Owens, Linda 

Ozolins, Barbara 192 



PPPP 



Paddock, Carol 104 

Padula. Julie 

Page, Paul 117 

Pajonk, Susan 108 

Palestine, Maryann 56, 73, 75, 77, 

189, 73, 199 
Palm, Mary 64, 69, 154 
Palmer, Jeff 117 
Palmer, Daniel 
Palmer, Caroline 
Pankratz, Raye 
Papas, Tony 105 
Popenmeier, Dennis 
Paragina, Nada 107 
Parker, Kimberly 150 
Parker, Paul 32 
Passereni, James 108 
Patel, Sandip 105, 109 
Patten, Eric 136, 137 
Patterson, Emily 150 



Patterson, Karen 

Paulsrud, Susan 73. 154 

Povesi, Barbara 

Pavey, Kevin 106. 107 

Povilonis, Dawn 84, 85, 162, 84 

Payne, Donald 

Payne (Johnson), Lola 189, 198 

Peach, Carola 

Peach, Pamela 162 

Peorce, Kathleen 107 

Pearce, Mimi 93. 158, 159 

Pearson, Jean 

Peifer, Allyson 

Pell, Geroldine 

Pelton, John 

Penn, Warren 

Pennell, Michael 176, 177 

Pennell, Linda 

Pennington, Jennifer 106, 122, 

123, 189, 105. 122, 198 
Pepple, Ron 118, 119, 136, 137 
Perkins, David 
Pernice, Laura 152 
Perras, Jodi 86, 87, 106 
Perrill, Stephen 
Perrin, Myra 
Perry, Joni 
Perry, Susan 
Perry, Marvin 
Peters, Kristen 
Peters, Dave 117 
Peters, Stacey 56, 189, 73. 199 
Peters, Steven 
Peterson, Jonathan 
Pettinga, Thomas 88, 168 
Pfeiffer, Sabrina 84, 162, 84 
Pfotenhauer, Michael 
Phariss, Florence 37 
Phelps, Bradley 147 
Phillipe, James 35, 76 
Phillips, Kerry 
Phillips, John 108 

Phillips, Scott 50, 73. 88, 107, 176 
Phillips, lida 
Phillips, Gary 
Phillips, Kerry 
Phillips, Michael 
Philon, Laura 
Philport, Larry 
Pickard, Curt 73. 105 
Pickens, Tyrone 
Pierce, Richard 



Pierce, Sheila 

Pierce, Craig 166 

Pikolek, Lynn 

Pille, Briggs 117, 136 

Pinciak, David 

Pinckley, Paul 

Piner, John 

Piper, Michael 

Pippenger, Susan 

Pirtle, Henrietta 

Pitts, Claudia 189, 198 

Pitts, Michele 56, 58. 189, 198 

Plake, Michael A. 72, 73 

Ploke, Michael J 69, 90. 170 

Plantz, Michael 170, 190, -797 

Plumm, Sandy 

Plummer, Lori 

Podemski, Keith 

Pokorney, Deborah 

Poll, Jane Ann 

Polston, Jennifer 75, 77, 105, 190, 

199 
Poole, 117, 136 
Poore, Gina 7J,109 
Porter, Kevin 
Porter, Loticia 
Poston, Joe 136, 176 
Potempa, Cynthia 107, 150, 151 
Potesta, Robin 
Potter, Jane 
Potts, Janet 
Poulimas, Constantine 
Poulos, Kathenne 154 
Powers, Chip 190, 199 
Powers, Susan 
Prater, Mark 

Prather, Brad 73. 105. 117 
Prather, Cheri 
Pratt, Julie 108 
Pratt, Stephanie 
Prescott, Wendy 108 
Prester, Melissa 
Preston, Victoria 
Priest, Wamoro 
Preusse, Steve 66. 164 
Pribush, Robert 26 37 
Price, Laura 
Price, Rebecca 
Priest, Mimi 
Prill, Page 
Primer, Diane 
Pritchett, James 33 




Prophet, Mert 117 
Puccinelli, Casey 105, 136 
Puchley, Tom 69, 97, 177, 190, 

199 
Puckett, Ladonno 
Pugh, Daniel 
Pullen, Catherine 107, 150 
Purdue, Bill 49, 118 
Purdum, Jack 
Purvis, Janet 
Purvis, Michael 

QQQQ 

Quilleon, Cathy 158, 159 
Quinney, Paul 



RRRR 



Raddatz. Rita 108 
Radford, Tonya 
Rago, Barbara 
Ragucci, Theresa 

Rainey, Karen 709 
Rajguru, Uday 
Ralston, Sarah 106 
Romer, Brenda 
Ramion, Christopher 
Rosmussen, Cindy 
Rosmussen, Karen 
Reardon, Marc 
Reas, Erin 108 
Reddick, David 34 
Reed, Kelly 

Reed, Marion 190, 199 
Reedy, Tommy 
Reeves, Felicia 
Reeves, Michael 
Regan, Christine 
Reid, Derek 29 
Reid, Tony 105 
Reitf, Ralph 117 128 
Reift, Todd 117 
Reilly. Cheryl 190. 199 
Reitz, Randy 166 
Renner, Rebecca 190, 199 
Resler, Alan 
Reutell, Audri 
Rhinesmith, Rob 1 17 




Journalism professor and head of the 
department. Art Levin student articles for the 
Collegian. 

After playing basketball, Delts Paul Strand, 
Doug Marcheski and Rob Kinnaman take a 
break. 



Rhoadarmer, Kell'. 
Rhoderick. Shawn 
Rhodes, George 

Rhoutsong, Mary 

Ribordy. Mark 146, 172, 173, 177 

Ribordy. Nancy 56, 56, 57, 73, 73. 

158, 159 
Rice, Angela 
Rice, Joanne 38 
Rice, Richard 39 
Rice. Tern 
Rice, Debro 
Richards, Edward 
Richards, Michelle 
Richardson, Bertha 190, 199 
Richardson. Kimberly 
Richey, Kim 
Rickel, Shannon 158 
Riddle, Lisa 48. 73. 80, 80. 154, 

190, 199 
Riddle, Scott 166 
Rigney, Peggy 73. 190, 199 
Riley, Michael J. 168 
Riley. Michael S. 84, 176 
Rinefort, Chris 64. 81 
Ring, Matthew 
Ritchie, Muna 73 
Ritchie, Tracey 
Ritter, Martha 
Ritterskomp, Lorie 
Ritz, Kothryn 
Roach, Sharon 190 
Robbins, David 
Roberds, Steven 108, 106 
Roberds. Mark 28 
Roberts, Deonna 83. 104. 106 
Roberts. Jennifer 
Roberts. Robert 
Roberts. Samuel 
Roberts, Susan 73. 106 
Robertson, Darcy 52, 52. 132. 107. 

150 
Robertson, melissa 190. 199 
Robeson, Michele 
Robinson, Dorothy 
Robinson. John 
Robinson. Linda 
Robinson. Lori 

Robinson, Maureen 190. 199 
Robinson. Susan 106. 190. 199 
Roccaforte, Teresa 108 
Rocco, moria 190, 199 



Rodino, Jennifer 71 106. 158 
Roe. Linda 156 
Rogers, Barb 

Rogers. Jean 

Rogers. Rebecca 150 

Rogers, Steven 166, 167 

Rogers. Tom 48. 88. 89, 107. 166 

Rohaley. Deborah 

Roller. Amy 

Rolph. Kimberly 106. 191. 199 

Root. Tamara 

Rose. Michelle 104 

Rose. Rebecca 

Rose, Scott 

Ross. Achille 

Ross. Charles 

Roth. Lisa 

Roth. Mike 73. 191, 199 

Roulette. Patriece 29, 108 

Rowe. Kathleen 108 

Rowe. Kevin 

Rowland. Janice 

Rubin. Scott 166 

Ruby. Babbett 59 

Ruch, Jon 158 

Rudisill, Michael 117, 172 

Rueffer, Marc 166 

Ruklic, Cheryl 150, 167 

Rule, Jenny 71, 108, 162 

Rundquist, Leisa 197, 152 

Russell, Pom 

Rutt, Rebecca 

Rybicki, Russell 82, 166 



ssss 



Sdolfrank, Rebecca 
Sage, Julie 
Saied, Abraham 
Salerni, LeRoy 

Sales, Andy 191, 200 

Sdles, Tony 117, 172, 173. 191, 

200 
Sales, Vevienne 
Salm, Deborah 107, 109 
Salyers, Melissa 
Sammer, Margaret 191, 200 
Sammond, Robert 
Sonangelo, mark 168. 169 
Sancya, Paul 



Sandolo. Scott 132 

Sanders, Lisa 152 

Sanders. Sarah 38 

Sandhu, Jotinder 176 

Sandleben, Chip 

Sandnck, Bill 117 

Santiago. Suzette 191 

Sarfaty, Russ 130, 131 

Satterly, Kathleen 200 

Souerteig, Jeff 176 

Saunders, Lynn 191, 200 

Sawyer, Beth 

Scanlan. Carolyn 

Scanlan, Leslie 

Scearce, Beth 191 

Shaeffer, Jill 200, 191 

Shakel, Kristin 

Schane, Susan 107. 109 

Schontz, Karen 

Scharman, Elizabeth 

Schaub, Katja 

Schaub, Owen 

Scheckel, Steven 136 

Schelle, G. Michael 

Scheller, Tom 117, 176 

Schenck, Todd 

Scherrer. Kristie 107, 108 

Scheumann, Dave 176 

Schieffelbein, Pamela 130, 131 

Schilling, Robert 

Schlagenhauf, John 

Schlanker, Holly 

Schlossberg, June 

Schmidt, William 191, 200 

Schmitt, Richard 108 

Schmitt, Sam 

Schnarr, Teresa 107, 150 

Schoentrup, Stephanie 152 

Schoettle, Deborah 160 

Schreiner, Donna 160, 191, 200 

Schrock, Kristi 

Schroeder, Cynthia 

Schroer, Robert 104, 118, 119 

Schubert, Cynthia 107, 109 

Schueth, Tony 86, 94, 107. 164, 

165 
Schultheis, Jon 

Schultz, Karen 73. 170, 191, 200 
Schultz, Steve 62, 62. 105. 117, 

172 
Schurwon, Laura 200 
Schutt, Susan 162, 191, 200 73 




Senior Class officer Jennifer Aikman listens to 
Senator Lugar's speech during the ceremony. 

Homecoming spirit prevails as Sarah Tutewiler 
participates in the pajama bed race for Alpha iii. 

Phi. 4|^ 



Schwab. Margaret 200 
Schwinn. Rob 71. 170 
Schwoebel, Willi 

Scircle, John 73. 170. 191. 200 
Scott. Michael 
Searles, Sharon 

Sebo. Eric 136, 177 
Sehr. David 192, 200 
Seidensticker. Eric 
Seller, Christine 
Selma, Patrick 
Seltmon, Stacey 
Sena, Molly 

Sexson, Joe 126, 128, 129 
Sexson, Rick 126 
Serofina, Angela 154 
Serr, Tammy 
Serrano, Gerri 
Seyda, James 
Shockleford, Ann 192, 200 
Shaddock, Holly 156, 157 
Shafer, Robert 

Shaffer, Carole 73, 73. 0. SO 105, 
106. 107, 109, 144. 145. 192. 
200 
Shane, Theodore 
Shanklin, Henry 
Shorma, Prem 
Sharp, Steve 117, 172 
Shoub, Elizabeth 10, 94 
Shaughnessy, Katharine 
Shaughnessy, Mary 
Shaughnessy, Edward 
Shaver, Lynn 
Shaw, Margaret 
Shaw, Mike 136, 176 
Shearer, Darcy 148 
Sheckel, Steve 105 
Sheely, Karen 73. 150, 151 
Shelly, Ena 38, 74 
Shellhaas, James 
Shelton, Dave 170 
Shepard, Gina 
Shepard, Kathy 96, 96. 108 
Shepard, Randy 109, 164, 192, 

200 
Shepherd, William 
Sheridan, Lou 
Sherman, Diane 156 
Sherman, Cathy 
Sherman, Marcie 106 
Shewmaker, Karen 152 
Shewman, Shan 105, 192, 200 
Shipley, Raymond 
Shoots, Karen 
Shuck, Sean 1 17 
Sibbitt, Jody 104. 107, 152 
Siddeeq, DJamela 
Siefferman. Mike 108 
Siefert, Mel 105 177 
Siefker. Gail 107 
Sifferlin, John 

Sigmund, Dave 43, 88, 164 
Silvers, Stuart 26 
Simpson, David 32 
Simpson, Karen 150 
Simpson, Jim 105 
Sims, Ed 

Singer, Jane 160 
Singer, Melody 152, 153. 73 
Sipkosky, Dan 57, 60, 160 
Skeen, Patricia 104, 107 
Skiles, Blake 73, 172, 192, 200 
Skinner, Eric 164 
Skok, Shiela 
Skooglund, Leslie 
SIdde, Mary 83 
Slinkard, Janet 
Sloan, John 

Smart, Sharon 104, 104, 107, 108 
Smeehuyzen, James 
Smiley, Keith 
Smith, Andrea 104, 152 
Smith, Caroline 
Smith, Cindy 
Smith, D Wayne 



Smith. Cathy 106. 109 

Smith. Dan 177 

Smith. Felicia 

Smith. Gregory 

Smith. Jessica 56 

Smith. Jennifer 158 

Smith, Kothryn E. 38 

Smith, Kathryn J. 

Smith, Malcolm 

Smith. Marlene 104. 107 

Smith, Michael 

Smith, Rebecca 104. 107 

Smith. [?on 105. 118. 119. 136. 137 

Smith. Sara Kay 105 

Smith. Sarah L. 

Smith. Valerie 

Smith, Wayne 116. 117 

Smithson. Angela 108 

Smock. William 

Smyrnis. Jon 105 

Snoyd. Michelle 

Snodgrass. David 

Snyder. Greg 

Snyder. Twilla 97 

Sodrel. Rebecca 

Sodrel. John 176 

Sokol. Stephen 109 

Soltis. Bob 107 

Sontag. Richard 

Sorley. Darin 

Soto. Katherine 47. 68. 69. 162. 

163 
Sparks, Denis 109 
Spears. Shelley 
Spencer, Marilyn 
Spengler. Kirtino 107 
Spiech. Steve 104. 106 
Spight. Derrick 
Spillman. Clayton 71. 170 
Spillman. Mary 
Sprague. Melinda 
Sprancmanis. Linda 107, 109 
Spurgin, Shiela 152 
Srinvasan, P. 39 
St John. Jennifer 69. 160. 109 
Stackhouse. Sarah 
Stockhouse. Susan 
Stafford. Kann 
Sfokelbeck. Lisa 
Stalcup, Bob 
Sfolcup. Ken 
Stomm. Kevin 
Stancliffe. Tom 
Stanley. Kevin 
Stanton, Esther 
Starnes. Kathy 81. 88 
Sfoublin. Mortine 132. 192. 200 
Steffen. Scott 136. 136. 137 
Steger. Anne 106 
Stem Dawn 
Stem. Tom 
Steinberg. Alison 

Steinmetz. Ann 162. 163. 192. 200 
Stempel. Melissa 120. 121 
Stender, James 82. 83. 107 
Stepanek. Michele 61, 64, 150 
Stephens, Bruce 
Stephens. Sandy 94. 105 
Stephens. Scott 118 
Sterling. Kathy 107 
Stermer. Barb 61. 154 
Stevenot. James 176 
Stevens. Cynthia 
Stevens. Dan 168 
Stevens. Amy 
Stevenson. Michael 104 
Stev(/ard. Brian 
Stewart. Bruce 
Stewart. Cathleen 72. 73. 73. 80. 

80. 81. 104. 154 
Stewart. Mark 72. 73. 57. 159, 

170. 171. 192. 200 
Stewart, Paul 
Stewart. Jeff 166 
Stillson. Tod 105. 109 



Stiver. Jamie 88. 107. 161 

Stivers. Roy 

Stocksdale. Mark 136. 137 

Stockwell, Dan 

Stodghill. Laurie 

Stojkic. Julio 192. 200 

Stokes. Brian 

Stone. Dove 73 

Storch. Carolyn 

Storey. Dianne 104. 160. 107 

Stout. Steve 

Strand, poul 164 

Strottman. Mary 

Streiff. Rick 117 

Strieker. Matthew 

Strickler. laura 148 

Strohm. Mark 104 

Strutz. Randy 170 

Stryzinski. Ronald 116. 117. 106. 

192. 200 
Sublett. Laura 108 
Sullivan. Anne 
Sullivan. Melissa 
Sullivan, Deborah 
Sunbury. Shelly 154 
Sunshine. Steve 166 
Surface. Mitchell 106 
Sutton, Lisa 73. 89. 88. 156 
Sutton, Mitchell 106 
Sutton, Kent 
Suzuki, Hidetaro 
Swafford, Dan 106. 192, 200 
Swales, Carol 
Swartz, Greg 166, 167 
Swartz, Howard 74 
Sweet, Jeff 117, 176 
Sweeney, Jim 
Sweeney, Karen 192, 200 
Swenson, Ray 
Swigert. Brent 
Sykes. Heather 

Sylvester. Jill 106. 158. 192. 201 
Sylvester. Jody 158 
Sylvester, William Sr. 117 
Sylvester, William Jr. 117 



TTTT 



Taghon. Thomas 

Tanner Bloom. Edith 

Taylor. Daniel 118. 136. 136 

Taylor. Heather 

Taylor. Jamie 86. 105. 154 

Taylor. Matthew 94. 146 

Taylor. Terral 

Taylor. Theresa 

Teague. Jeff 117 

Tedstrom. William 

Templeton. Sally 158, 159 

Templeton. Sara 192, 201 

Templeton, William 

Ternik, Bob 107 

Terrel. Duane 

Terrell, Brent 

Tewksbury, Richard 106 

Thocker. Mark 192. 201 

Thole. Matthew 

Theder, Deneo 

Them, Ernest 117 

Theotanis, Chris 33 

Theofanis. Flone 52. 52. 59. 158 

Thomas. Bert 164 

Thomas, Cheryl 

Thomas. Dwight 

Thomas. Mike 47. 136. 162. 175 

Thomas. Jeff 69. 170 

Thomoson, Down 

Thompson, Dee 33 

Thompson. Scott 170 

Thormon. Kim 88 

Thornbrough, Emma Lou 

Thorp. Robin 

Thurlow, Jon 105. 106. 117 

Thurnoll, Susan 108 



Tichenor. Jon 118. 136 

Tideman. Rebecca 

Tieman. Donna 

Tienken. Doug 

Tiller, Jack 

Tirman, Rich 108 

Tirman. Sarah 83 

Titus. Bill 72, 73. 106 

Toeto, Mark 104. 108 

Tomchok. Ann 

Tomko. Anamarie 106 

Tonkinson. Sara 109 

Toole. Thoams 

Tornaffo. Brian 60. 117. 172 

Towell. Kris 111 

Townsend. Michelle 

Trainor. Teresa 

Trovisano. Kristen 

Trent. Dave 

Tubbs. Julie 108. 162 

Tucker. Chad 126. 128. 128 

Tuell. Lori 

Tully. Ann 106. 108. 193. 201 

Turner. Mike 168. 169 

Turner. Nat 

Tush. Stocey 154 

Tutewiler. Sarah 13. 152 

Tyler. Steven 

Tyler. Patrice 

Tyson. Jennifer 



uuuu 



Uchida. Mark 
Uchido. Mark 
Uesigi. Lisa 
Umbarger. Helga 
Underwood. William 
Urbine. Terronce 



WW 



Vail. Sandra 

Vallierre, Paul 24. 31. 32. 106 

Van Bibber, James 

Van Der Heidje Paul 39 

Von Fossen. Sherry 

Van Goey. Carol 

Van Ness. Sandra 

Van Straten. Eric 69. 170 

Van Tyle, Jeanne 80 

Van Tyle, Kent 38 

Vandergriff. Christopher 193. 201 

Vandergriff. Victoria 106 

Vandegriff. Jill 73. 84. 85. 73. 149 

Vara. SheoVegter. Beth 93 

Venoble. Daniel 

Vesper. David 

Vesper. Christopher 

Vest. Jeff 105. 193. 201 

Vetor. Ted 147 

Viano. Amy 

Vickery. Gregory 

Vickery. Lola 

Vickery. Molly 

Viebrock. Karen 150 

Vincent. Paul 

Visscher, Sue 

Vittono, Deanne 107 

Vlosak, Teresa 154, 155 

Voegele, Anne 156. 157 

Vogel, Agnes 

Vogt. Todd 193. 201 

Volpe. Gwen 66. Ill 

Vore. Lori 

wwww 

Wogener. Karen 108. 158 
Wogle. Kiran 
Wagner. Christine 



Wagner. Jill 
Wagner. Lisa 105 
Wagner, Michelle 148 ^ 

Wagoner. Rchelle 
Wahl. Eloina 171 
Woidelich. Deborah 154 
Waite, David 
Wolden. David 86 
Walker. Sally A. 
Walker, Sally J. 32 
Wallace. Teresa 
Waller, George 
Waller, Martha 38 
Wollerich. Brenda 
Walling. Amy 

Wallis. Carrie 154, 193. 201 
Walls. Eric 
Walsh. Jaynellen 
Walsh. Patty 43. 104. 107. 149 
Walsh, William 38 
Walters. Denise 130. 131 
Walther. Patricio 
Worbingfon. Craig 
Ward. Angela 
Word. Charles 
Word. Chris 

Warner. Tom 86. 87. 117. 145 
Wornick. lori 108 
Wothen. Shirii 
Watkins. Kenneth 
Watt, James 
Watts. Lynette 152 
Wough. Betsy 132. 160 
Woymire. Stacey 73. 193. 201 
Waymouth, Bob 132 
Woywood. Richrad 164 
Weaver. Douglas 
Weaver. James 
Weaver. John 104. 176 
Weaver. Wade 169 
Weaver. William 
Webber. Mike 
Weber. Scott 170 
Weeks, Thomas 38 
Weir, Deanna 108. 73 
Weir. Kristin 

Weisman. Heather 105 
Weiss. Susan 148 
Weiss. Tom 

Weist. Cynthia 105. 150 
Welch. Erin 
Wells. Amy 154 
Wells. Kelley 162 
Welsheimer. Deborah 56. 105. 
913. 201 

Wentzel, Wayne 

Wessling. Gail 148 

West. Kevin 

West, Mark 

Wheatley, Mary 108 

Wheeler. Patricia 111 

Wheeler. Nelson 

Whitoker. Mara 

White. Bernice 193. 201 

White. Jeffrey 

White. Julie 

White, Kathryn 

White. Matthew 

White. Steven 

White, William 

Whited. Lisa 193. 201 

Whitley. Kim 61. 154 

Whittington. Julie 

Wiant. David 117. 172 

Wicker. Amy 

Wicks. Kim 108. 151 

Wiese, Mildred 

Wiggington. Deborah 73. 193. 201 

Wiggins. Andrew 

Wilcher. John 193. 201 

Wilcox. Jim 132. 132. 170 

Wiley. Brad 168 

Wiley, Jackson 

Wiley. Scott 117 

Wilgus. Jim 



Wilgus. Karen 
Wilhelm, Vicki 
Wilkins, Norman 

Wllkey, David 176 

Williams. Anne 104. 157 

Williams. Deanna 152 

Williams. Frank 

Williams. Gina 

Williams, Karyn 

Williams. Michael 

Williams. Patrick 

Williams, Robin 33. 94. 105. 107 

Williams, Staci 108 

Williams. Susan 154 

Williamson, Daphne 

WillKord, George 

Willy. Ron 176 

Wilson. Alecia 

Wilson. Ann 48 

Wilson, Heidi 

Wilson, Julie 108 

Wilson, Mark 

Wilson, Shanna 106, 148 

Winey, Jonathan 



Winger, Susan 
Winkler, Steve 
Wirth, Jane 105 
Wirth, Mary 
Wirth, Kevin 104. 108 
Wirthian, Robert 22, 32 
Wisdom. Angela 193, 201 
Witt. Peggy 
Witte. Matt 81 
Wittig, Joe 

Wodrich, Kathy 193, 201 
Wohlfeld, Katherine 
Wohler, Wilma 
Wojtylo, Lon 176 
Wolf, Teresa 
Wolferberger, Marsha 
Wolfersberger, Rebecca 
Wolfgang, Alan 
Wood, Elizabeth 107 
Wood, Philip 
Wood, Robert 
Woodruff, Burton 
Woodall, Lorie 
Woods, Vi 106 



Won, Roger 136 
Wray, Sally 154, 155 
Wright, Jeffrey 
Wright, Mary 
Wright, Robert 
Wurger, Bernie 
Wyott. Alana 132, 156 



YYYY 



Yates, Willard 

Yeary. Bobby 
Yeoter. Michael 
Yeoman. Todd 117 
Yoder, Loretta 

Yoon. Satcio 
Yosho. Cynthia 
Yoshikane. Wendy 107 
Young. Beatrice 
Young. Cheryl 
Young. James 57 
Young, Lisa 156 



Young, Mark 94, 94. 193, 201 
Young, Nancy 
Young, Susan 
Young-Ogan, Marilyn 



zzzz 



Zaioudek, Jim 170 
Zetzl, John 
Zetzl, Martha 38 

Zetzl, Mary 

Zetzl, Susan 104, 107, 109 

Ziegert, Rondo 104, 122 

Zierath, Paul 107 

Zillgitt, Gail 

Zimny, Jay 

Zinn, Deborah 154 

Zook, Kimberly 152 

Zuegol, Nancy 193, 201 

Zuby, Nicole 

BOLD: Faculty, 

Administralion 
ITALICS: NAME 

IN COPY 




Sigma Nu Voodoo tug-ot-ropers 

from Theta include Peggy Witt, Jody 

Sylvester, Mimi Pierce, Lisa Doyle, 

Sally Templeton, and Julie Hudson, 

During The Alpha Phi Sweepskates 

Bill Hileman skates to the finish line tor 

the men of Roos Hall 



210 




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